The $30 billion rail tunnel project may be a victim of President Trump’s feud with Democrats. But New York and New Jersey could still save it.
What will happen if we just accept that a certain number of pedestrian deaths are an inevitable part of adopting autonomous vehicles?
India’s Balkrishna Doshi, who won the 2018 Pritzker Architecture Prize, talks about his career and the future of his adopted city, Ahmedabad.
Balkrishna Doshi, this year’s winner of the Pritzker Architecture Prize, has left a deep imprint on Gujarat’s biggest city—and not only through his buildings.
Batgirl author Hope Larson talks about the changing face of Burnside, Gotham City's Brooklyn, where tech incubators and housing affordability are bigger threats than even the Penguin and Harley Quinn.
Serenbe, an intentional community outside Atlanta, promises urban pleasures without the messiness of city life.
Inspired by a 1973 arts program, a new triennial aims to make the city “a living museum of contemporary abstraction” and start a few conversations along the way.
Florida International University’s new pedestrian bridge was state-of-the-art. On Thursday, the new span failed, killing six.
A biweekly tour of the ever-expanding cartographic landscape.
Architecture critic Christopher Hawthorne has become the city’s first chief design officer, tasked with making sure the development juggernaut doesn’t get ahead of urban-design principles.
Too often, men. And money. But a team of OpenStreetMap users is working to draw new cartographic lines, making maps that more accurately—and equitably—reflect our space.
A photogenic and tongue-in-cheek look at the commonly reviled design trend that signifies London’s luxury housing boom.
A new startup pays the upfront cost of a backyard dwelling in exchange for some of the rent it generates.
St. Louis’ Gateway Arch once stood in splendid isolation. A new $380-million renovation of its grounds brings it closer to downtown.
So far, major forays into our augmented world have been pretty harmless. But with technological advancements and unchecked intrusions by private companies, the future could be terrifying.
There’s more than one way for neighborhoods to respond to two-way street conversions, new research suggests.
Harvard’s Mohsen Mostafavi talks about Portman’s America and Other Speculations.
In High-Risers, Ben Austen recounts the hopes, travails, and vilification of Chicago’s Cabrini-Green.
In a protectionist double-whammy, tariffs will make steel for infrastructure more expensive, while a crackdown on waivers will make U.S. steel mandatory.
Architects chime in on how to make the right interventions inside and out of the late developer-architect’s distinct buildings.