Enjoy the soothing shapes and colors of a ridership simulation that’s “better than any snake game ever.”
By adding some color and nature to a concrete plaza, designers in Australia transformed an intimidating place into a welcoming one.
A cartoon from a romcom uses humor to criticize formulaic apartment construction under Brezhnev.
A documentary filmed over the course of 20 years tells the story of a disenfranchised community pushed out of their homes.
Zhao Liang’s latest film, Behemoth, provides a ring-side seat to the effects of rapid development, commerce, and pollution in this autonomous region of China.
As the Cambodian capital’s least-majestic waterway, the infamous “Shit Canal” is descended from greater architectural marvels intended to re-engineer the landscape.
To celebrate the 100th anniversary of the De Stijl movement, Richard Meier’s only project in the Netherlands is getting an extremely Dutch treatment.
A 2002 public access show offers shows just how far the city has come.
To achieve its goals, any mass movement needs to recognize the disparate ways in which different people are treated in the same public space.
Voters agreed to fund expansions and improvements for local bus and light rail systems. A short film shows how that choice is shaping the city’s future.
Since the Brexit vote, an ad campaign has been reaffirming the British capital’s character as a multi-ethnic hub.
A short film looks at the personal side of the much-maligned service, the same year it shut down for good.
New York’s controversial “master planner” haunts artist Lena Henke’s intimate ceramics and maps.
The city hit a 50 percent “active transit” target, 5 years ahead of schedule. A short film shows how they did it.
A mesmerizing time lapse shows how, in a matter of days, the city of Fukuoka filled a nearly 100-foot-wide hole at a busy intersection.
Credit the graffiti crew TOY for applying their green thumb to this Berlin train.
The signage at Bathurst station is getting the Honest Ed’s treatment for the rest of 2016.
It’s not just because they’re old.
The New York Public Library’s reference service still handles 30,000 calls a year.
It wasn’t easy to banish streetlights and signs. “Frontier people don’t like being told what to do.”