Argentina’s capital hopes to revitalize part of its riverfront, but critics say the plan is socially exclusive, too commercial, and environmentally risky.
Oliver Jeffers’s new installation, The Moon, The Earth and Us pays tribute to the most famous photograph taken of earth and questions our place in the universe.
If you want to really learn your way around a new place, print trumps digital options.
The new music center could, regardless of its aesthetics, help to make the Barbican’s fortress walls feel more bridgeable.
Parc-Jean Drapeau’s redesign attempts to balance priceless serenity and outdoor art with profitable festivals. Many Montrealers are skeptical.
In the 1990s, AOL and Netscape got Americans onto the web, but it was Geocities—with its suburban-style “neighborhoods”—that made them feel at home.
Just because an amenity-filled terminal looks impressive doesn’t mean it functions well.
While other attractions feel cursed by Instagram hordes, the United States Lighthouse Society is embracing social media.
Like Confederate monuments, President Trump’s vision of a massive wall along the Mexican border is about propaganda and racial oppression, not national security.
The Danish capital is expanding its land mass and creating climate resiliency. But is it sustainable?
As Washington State considers legalizing human composting, advocate Katrina Spade explains the process as a needed alternative to standard burial and cremation.
Poster Girls, the London Transport Museum exhibit, recalls a London where female artists were quietly shaping the way the city saw itself, its pleasures, and its future.
The mega-complex of middle-income housing in the Bronx, which just turned 50, offers a (mostly) successful alternative to the speculative housing market.
The London Transport Museum is bringing three charming-but-antiquated Q Stock carriages back to life.
A digital collection from Cornell University shows how subjective maps can be used to manipulate, rather than present the world as it really is.
Private funding and high-impact design were recurring themes of parks that opened in 2018. So was the hope that parks can unite, repair, and invigorate cities.
15 people who changed how we plan, design, think about, and live in cities.
Three members of the ‘60s collective talk to author Darran Anderson about postmodernism, metabolism, their values, and watching the world catch up to them.
The transit project is part of an effort not only to better connect a far-flung corner of the city, but to brand a development site as sleek and forward-looking.
To depict how waves of immigrants shaped the United States, a team of designers looked to nature as a model.