The natural order of things tends to treat systems that are both complex and efficient very cruelly.
The vast suburbs of the Sunbelt, which now have the largest percentage of homeowners "under water" of any part of the US, are facing dramatic changes that could spur denser, more transit-oriented development.
“Neighborhoods Go Green!” prepares to open in Washington, and LEED-ND makes its first appearance in a city comprehensive plan.
Wal-Mart's business model, like everything else American, relies on ever-increasing rates of growth.
The Miami-based architect said that "optimization" was driving up the cost of development to absurd levels.
In the real estate downturn since 2007, houses outside state's Priority Funding Areas declined in value faster than those inside the boundaries.
Passionate folks from the private, non-profit, and government sectors gathered at the New Partners for Smart Growth conference to work their way clear of the debris of denial.
Bing once pledged to be a one-term mayor, but now says, "It's going to take more than one term to turn this around."
Egypt is the only large country to have become less urban in the past 30 years. That fact sheds light on the stagnation of the Mubarak era.
Census figures show the Windy City's population declined by 6.9 percent between 2000 and 2010, reversing its gains from the 1990s.
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