Outside talent often focuses on big ideas while neglecting fiscal realities.
A new poll lists 100 people—past and present—who have shaped our built environment.
Our hometowns—or the places we make our hometowns—deserve our love.
Mobile, in-home businesses are the latest adaptations in a post-sprawl reality.
How one American city lost, and then reclaimed its destiny.
Words on the Street highlights the best writing on the built environment.
A century ago, unencumbered by zoning, developers built humane urban residences for the middle class.
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Too much asphalt—in roads and parking lots—is responsible for more devastation.
Progressive-era housing policies didn’t help African Americans—and continue to limit community integration.
A lack of regulation led to public-health concerns, but also produced great neighborhoods and innovations.
Many old beach towns realize the highest ideals of urbanism.
The city’s history shows that the urban-rural divide is a dangerous fiction.
Overly restrictive patent law and housing regulation reward existing monopolies.
From creative class to working class.
To survive, smaller cities need economic and cultural capital.
Notre Dame’s architecture school is rebuilding the traditional city.
Rural communities need the regional dynamism that metropolitan areas provide.