Let one of America’s foremost designers of hound spaces lay out what works (and doesn’t).
The move targets New Yorkers who stand to benefit most from the LinkNYC network in the first place.
A chaotic animation portrays a full day of New York traffic, from buses to taxis to ferries to Amtrak.
“Osaka Show” shows off the surprisingly progressive (and fun) side of state television under Francisco Franco.
Radlab’s bright and compact new Modular Urban Vending carts in Boston put a new face on street vending.
Locals avoid Wenceslas Square whenever possible. But there’s a plan to change that.
“ROAD CONSTRUCTION AHEAD / PLEASE DRIVE WILLIE SLOW.”
Historical videos inspired by “Game of Thrones,” photos of long-lost neighborhoods, and maps of the best old buildings still standing today. What more could you ask for?
In low-income neighborhoods, even the best-designed parks and community centers go to waste if no one uses them. The nonprofit Kounkuey Design Initiative is taking that challenge head-on.
The city is becoming one of a handful to shed the notion that people with disabilities don’t want to ride.
The raw concrete vaults of Washington, D.C.’s subway system are landmarks of Brutalist design. That hasn’t stopped transit officials from messing with them.
A short documentary on the 2008 Pritzker Prize winner doesn’t show his eccentric creative process—just the fruits of it.
A Seattle donut shop turned a real 1940s sailboat into public space.
They’re cheerful, witty, and a little bizarre.
A public art piece sponsored by Greenpeace addresses the fact that by 2050 plastics will clog the guts of virtually all seabirds.
From its shady financing to its spectacular design, Zaha Hadid's 666 Fifth Avenue captures the Trumpian moment.
Roads, bridges, and trains jump-started by investor dollars always come looking for public ones, eventually.
What if people were mapped like mountains?