Arbitrarily flamboyant buildings imbued with "little social or historical integrity" are a plague on today's architecture, Miles Glendinning argues in Architecture's Evil Empire?
Small, well-constructed dwellings — efficient to run but not necessarily cheap to build — point to more-compact living.
"Many Silicon Valley start-ups are increasingly hankering for downtown, urban offices," The Wall Street Journal reports.
On the Florida Panhandle, Robert Davis's Seaside set an important precedent three decades ago by banning tall buildings that would close off views of the Gulf of Mexico.
Our nation’s suburbs, once considered by some to be white-picket-fenced safe havens from inner-city poverty, are now home to nearly one-third of the poor.
By a substantial margin, California voters on Tuesday voted down a proposal which would have suspended the state's landmark global warming law.
Despite a sour economy, transit ballot measures scored 22 wins and eight losses in Tuesday’s voting across the US.
If our economy is in trouble and real estate is going to be in the tank for a long time, what will happen to new urbanists?
The Census Bureau’s Survey of New Construction reveals how houses have changed in the tumultuous period since 2005.
Bay Area communities look at how to shift from the industrial era to an atmosphere that appeals to “millennials.”
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