A new exhibit at the New York Museum of Modern Art examines the growing pains of urbanism's ascendance.
4 days ago   Next City
<p>With populations steadily increasing in India and China, the two countries are looking to green building methods to reduce their energy use as they urbanize and move more closely to Western energy consumption patterns.</p>
Dec 17, 2006   E, The Environmental Magazine
<p>In Baltimore County, Maryland, historic African-American school building will be moved away from dangerous traffic.</p>
Dec 16, 2006   The Baltimore Sun
<p>A design competition asks planners and architects in New York, Los Angeles and Chicago to reimagine their cities for the future.</p>
Dec 14, 2006   History Channel
<p>Art critic Doug MacCash discusses everything NOLA with renowned architect and urban planner, Andres Duany.</p>
Dec 13, 2006   The Times Picayune
<p>Urban design, housing for homeless people, and planning for decreased population are highlighted in the New York Times Magazine's annual survey of innovative ideas.</p>
Dec 12, 2006   The New York Times
<p>World's tallest skyscrapers tend to top out just as economic growth cycles end. With megatowers in Taipei, Shanghai, and Dubai are nearing completion, will the "skyscraper curse" kick in yet again?</p>
Dec 12, 2006   Bloomberg News
<p>Land has been purchased for what will be Oakland's fourth cohousing project, a collection of about 33 housing units with an underlying purpose of cooperation and community. Similar community housing projects are cropping up across the country.</p>
Dec 12, 2006   The San Francisco Chronicle
<p>Using an understanding of how our environment sends messages to our brain and influences behavior, a number of new projects are redesigning public space in an attempt to way pedestrians and motorists interact.</p>
Dec 8, 2006   Seed Magazine
A resident of a touted New Urbanist development in San Diego, California, comments on its failure as a walkable community. Exclusive
Dec 7, 2006  By Diana DeRubertis
<p>A new film centers on the efforts of one determined inner-city resident to confront the architect who designed the low-income housing project she lives in with her family.</p>
Dec 6, 2006   The Village Voice