How a tiny country with high government spending bred a large number of vibrant young businesses
Sweden’s capital city decides it’s time to correct postwar planning blunders—with a little friendly rivalry on the side.
These giant glass eggs would bring warmth, greenery, and a place to hang out when other public spaces are dark, cold, and empty.
The advertisement uses smoke detectors to push a range of tobacco-cessation aids.
Chris Forsyth’s camera brings out the best in transit platforms from Canada to Germany.
A Swedish tour company offers a thrilling reason to scale urban buildings.
Under a new plan, money collected from the city’s high-traffic zones would go toward bike upgrades.
A far-right political party covered a busy subway station in posters and banners that demonize the country’s homeless people.
Reduce urban sprawl, for one thing.
Traffic is down 12 percent in Gothenburg, and transit use is on the rise.
The quality of life in many neighborhoods in the Swedish capital is directly influenced by a decision to almost entirely eliminate cars.
The proposed "Strawscraper" would create energy from the gyration of thousands of follicles.
Stockholm designers want to get everybody eating crickets from giant "vermin farms" by 2018.
An uber-rodent recently found in a Swedish kitchen is not the first humongous rat to horrify the world.
But balancing quality and cost is no easy task.
One politician wants the city to prioritize sidewalks, public transportation, and areas around day care centers.
France has just made buying sex illegal, and the rest of the continent will be watching.
Scientists warn of "unequivocal" climate change that is "unprecedented over decades to millennia."
Street artists decry the "hypocrisy" of the President's plea for military action in Syria.
North American cities are producing substantially less wealth per ton of greenhouse gas emissions than their European counterparts.