A Center for Clean Air Policy report makes a strong case that smart growth is beneficial to the economy as well as the environment and public health.
The planning profession largely pays obligatory homage to the notion of infill in plans and reports, but in practice, the concept is largely discarded.
A 150-unit smart-growth project, planned by the company formerly known as Trammell Crow Residential, will replace a sleazy hotel on Long Island.
Source: Redfields to Greenfields
Georgia Tech is looking at how abandoned or underused property in a dozen cities could be acquired and turned into green space.
A Brooklyn building owner pursues his vision of having artists, architects, furniture designers, and others work side by side, sharing ownership of the property.
Opposition from the American Farm Bureau is one of many obstacles to a pollution cleanup effort that has stirred doubt among new urbanists.
Youngstown, Ohio, needed to think smaller, but the strategy has helped only to a limited extent.
To have a real recovery, we need a new pattern of development, one from which jobs and growth will ultimately flow.
Buildings renovated long ago by Banana Kelly Community Improvement Association are in trouble again.
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