An essay identifies imperatives for a new theory of tall, dense construction, and begins to sketch out a theory that will reconcile the skyscraper with contemporary business ideals.
20 hours ago   Medium
<p>A designer in Munich has debuted what may be the smallest all-inclusive homes in the world. At just 76 square feet, the tiny cubes come complete with two double beds, table seating for five, a kitchen, storage space, a toilet, and a shower.</p>
Apr 26, 2007   Wired
The 1950's and 1960's were boom times for planning and building in the northeastern United States. Projects were designed and built seemingly overnight. Blog Post
Apr 26, 2007   By Barbara Faga
These days, there are many important city-building issues we're promoting here in Vancouver. Blog Post
Apr 25, 2007   By Brent Toderian
<p>The American Institute of Architects has released its list of the Top 10 Green Buildings in the U.S.</p>
Apr 25, 2007   Environmental News Network
The new San Francisco Federal Building, designed by Morphosis starchitect Thom Mayne Blog Post
Apr 24, 2007   By
<p>Designers and community development corporations collaborate on concepts for infill development along Philadelphia's commercial corridors.</p>
Apr 23, 2007   The Philadelphia Daily News
<p>The tide in mall development is changing to incorporate elements of nostalgia for 'Americana' and a hometown feel, complete with story lines, but concerns over traffic congestion and over-development persist.</p>
Apr 23, 2007   The Los Angeles Times
This post is a few weeks after the fact but the recent APA conference only solidified my resolution to say something.  In early April Teddy Cruz gave a lecture here in Philly at Blog Post
Apr 20, 2007   By Scott Page
In my hometown—and yours, too, I'm sure—a small, one-story house was for sale, and then it was gone. The guy who bought it promptly tore it down and then, because the new house he had designed was too big for the site, let the hole sit there for a year, a broken tooth in the 1950s neighborhood. Of course, the house he built was still too big for the lot, but there it stands, three feet from his seething neighbors: a McMansion. Blog Post
Apr 17, 2007   By Margaret Foster
<p>The controversial practice of demolishing all but the exterior of a historic building doesn't serve to preserve that past or encourage new architecture, argues architecture critic Blair Kamin.</p>
Apr 16, 2007   The Chicago Tribune