A controversial bill before the state legislature would preempt cities’ rights to prevent new affordable housing.
Harvard’s State of the Nation’s Housing report reveals exactly where, and why, the rent is too damn high.
And could a golden era for urban design lead to the automation of landscape architects?
Don’t forget to visit the gift shop!
How the built environment of the security state reflects the anxieties of the modern age.
Eliminating the mortgage interest tax deduction would destroy 10 percent of home values, says one economist. Put another way: It would make them that much more affordable.
For better and for worse, Hadid was the world’s first female starchitect.
With its 2018 budget request, the White House begins the process of admitting that the president’s signature promise was a fantasy.
The White House proposes cuts to HUD that top 13 percent. Among the victims: the National Housing Trust Fund, a resource devoted exclusively to America’s most vulnerable households.
Ken Ashton’s photos from Portsmouth, Ohio, compiled after years of cycling there from Columbus, document a community left behind by time.
Pedestrian injuries in New York City’s most crowded space have plummeted since a recent redesign. But the real fix is to ban cars entirely.
The company plans to turn a Beaux Arts gem into a lavish gadget store. But there should be a better public use of such a cherished site.
The resignation of Census Bureau director John Thompson leaves the agency in a lurch at a sensitive time in the run-up to the 2020 Census.
Thanks to President Trump’s son-in-law, a controversial program that trades visas for real-estate investment is back in the news.
Carving out space in Olmsted-designed Jackson Park for Obama’s presidential library misses an opportunity—and sets a bad precedent.
Does that birdhouse filled with paperbacks on your block represent an adorable neighborhood amenity or the “corporatization of literary philanthropy”?
Say hello to Title V, a shockingly sensible way to tap into a vast amount of property sitting unused in American cities.
The Chicago Fed’s new data-mapping tool can identify towns with sibling connections.
But the federal government’s best answer for renters’ number-one obstacle to first-time homeownership could be facing a big reform push in Congress.
Ticky-tacky penalties are no way to accomplish Vision Zero, especially if they won’t be enforced equitably.