A swinging hotel just opened inside the defunct 1960s-era terminal designed by Eero Saarinen at New York’s JFK Airport.
Adopted in the 1950s to protect the city’s iconic horse farms, the urban growth boundary of Lexington, Kentucky, no longer seems unassailable.
The vast Bethlehem Steel mill in Sparrows Point outside Baltimore once employed 30,000 workers. Now it’s on the brink of something new.
After a criticized first installment, the city's design competition has a wider talent pool and a fairer distribution of commissions to redesign urban sites.
With the population of the distinctive species in decline, cities around the U.S. are trying to add monarch-friendly spaces.
If the sci-fi space cities of Bezos’s Blue Origin look familiar, it’s because they’re derived from the work of his college professor, the late physicist Gerard O’Neill.
The city has converted a cultural gem entrusted to the entire city into an exclusive outlet that serves only the few.
In 1945, designer Norman Bel Geddes created Toledo Tomorrow, an exhibit that imagined a bold new direction for his Ohio hometown. At least part of it came true.
There are “dream kitchens,” and then there’s the Frankfurt Kitchen, designed by architect Margarete Schütte-Lihotzky in 1926.
Building solar panels and wind turbines along the U.S.-Mexico border, say scientists, could unite demands for a Green New Deal and stronger border security.
The city spent an unprecedented $7 million on a mural, sculptures, and other artworks around its newly renovated convention center.
To combat the exodus of its working and middle classes, the city needs an aggressive affordable housing strategy—and fast.
Following a typical Renaissance trend, he began to work out an “ideal city” project, which, due to its excessive costs, would remain unfulfilled.
A new campus has a mandate to better connect the institution to the world, but its presence has left neighbors asking, “What about us?”
By 2030, the city’s large buildings must cut their carbon emissions by 40 percent. Here’s how that can happen.
The Belgian capital is one of the most congested in Europe. But an ambitious suite of street makeovers is pushing traffic outside the central city.
A new program in Los Angeles seeks to finance and build accessory dwellings for homeowners who agree to rent them to Section 8 voucher-holders.
The once-ubiquitous form of lighting was novel when it first emerged in the early 1900s, though it has since come to represent decline.
As Western states grapple with drought, Westminster, Colorado, has become a model for its integration of water data into the planning process.
To reimagine its largest public space, the Swiss city of Lausanne organized a citywide consultation and workshop that asked: Just who is the public?