Who bears the economic burdens of segregation?
Vancouver leads North America in accessory dwelling units. To fight a shortage of affordable housing, some U.S. cities are following suit.
To cut loneliness and costs, the Spanish capital region wants older citizens to move in together.
The urban-rural divide is real, but it doesn’t tell the whole story.
Recent fights over a puppet theater and a cake shop have Berliners asking: Who does the city belong to?
A 12,000-year-old “Stonehenge on steroids” transformed nomadic humans into members of complex societies.
Deep cuts to HUD could exacerbate the nation’s already severe affordable housing crisis.
In the midst of its “Green Rush,” locals are increasingly frustrated with the architecture behind so many recent developments.
Thanks to astronomical housing prices, some are bunking with their parents or crashing on their friends’ couches.
A colorful dot map reveals the stark differences in educational levels across urban and rural areas—as well as the effects of racial segregation within cities.
The off-the-grid solar home would imperceptibly spin on its central axis, providing fresh views with each season.
Recent research on a Denver public housing program has implications for housing policy.
Low-income residents are likely to be priced out of neighborhoods that stretch from New Brunswick, New Jersey, to New Haven, Connecticut.
With major budget cuts looming for HUD, it’s time for the cabinet secretary to stand up for whatever it is he believes.
Visionary architect Arthur Cotton Moore’s latest idea: an affordable housing project built out of old Metro cars.
Peter Moskowitz’s new book on gentrification outlines how local governments cede their power over residents’ lives to private interests.
An analysis finds metros with more polarized housing values are also more segregated.
L.A. rejected Measure S, a moratorium on new housing construction, by big margins. But it should never have been put to voters in the first place.
In the new book Atlas of Another America, architect Keith Krumwiede mixes satire, sci-fi, and the sublime in his plans for utopian villages built out of suburban mega-homes.