The Architect's Newspaper

August 16, 2012, 2pm PDT
In a feature for the <em>Architect's Newspaper</em>, Christopher Bentley looks at efforts by Ohio's three largest cities to revitalize their urban cores, and the challenges they face.
The Architect's Newspaper
August 8, 2012, 2pm PDT
Julie Iovine praises the Bloomberg administration's entrepreneurial spirit in remaking New York City, but fears what might come next.
The Architect's Newspaper
August 7, 2012, 11am PDT
Not to be outdone by its neighboring boroughs across the East River, Manhattan is hoping to embark on an upgrade to its eastern waterfront. Tyler Silvestro has the details.
The Architect's Newspaper
August 5, 2012, 9am PDT
As they wait for construction materials to arrive, the race is on to see which of Chicago's two permitted parklets, which the CDOT calls "People Spots," will be the city's first to be completed.
The Architect's Newspaper
August 2, 2012, 6am PDT
As downtown Los Angeles seeks to cement its nascent transformation into a full-fledged urban neighborhood, Sam Lubell cautions against the threat brought by the suburban mindset of Walmart, Target, and other chain operators.
The Architect's Newspaper
July 29, 2012, 9am PDT
After decades of planning and development of its urban rail networks, will the American West change its image from car cornucopia to transit paradise?
The Architect's Newspaper
July 19, 2012, 10am PDT
An award-winning master plan for Toronto's Lower Don Lands, completed only five years ago by Michael Van Valkenburgh Associates, may be gutted if the Ford administration has its way, reports Alex Ulam.
The Architect's Newspaper
July 17, 2012, 12pm PDT
With skyrocketing maintenance and repair costs gobbling up the Hudson River Park Trust's reserve fund, the HRPT has been pushing to change the park's enabling legislation to allow a wider variety of development types.
The Architect's Newspaper
July 11, 2012, 10am PDT
An annual highlight of the avant-garde architecture scene, each summer since 2000, the Serpentine Gallery in London commissions "a temporary pavilion from an architect who has not built in England before." Michael Webb looks at this year's version.
The Architect's Newspaper
July 9, 2012, 5am PDT
Sam Lubell pens an opinion piece for <em>The Architect's Newspaper</em> examining the ethical and cultural implications of unpaid internships in the architecture profession.
The Architect's Newspaper
June 24, 2012, 1pm PDT
Julie V. Iovine laments that while walkability is the watchword of the day, architects have to design what they're hired to design -- and that often means designing iconic buildings that turn a blind eye to pedestrians.
The Architect's Newspaper
June 23, 2012, 9am PDT
Mike Lydon discusses "tactical urbanism", a DIY approach to planning that is sweeping the nation, and explains how communities are making lasting impacts at the grassroots level.
The Architect's Newspaper
June 22, 2012, 7am PDT
Amanda Kolson Hurley surveys the innovative architecture and urban planning transforming America's notoriously stodgy capital into a model of progressive urbanism.
The Architect's Newspaper
June 21, 2012, 7am PDT
Recent recipient of the ASLA's Gold Medal, landscape architect Laurie Olin shares some interesting opinions on his distinguished career, landscape urbanism, and the state of public space.
The Architect's Newspaper
June 15, 2012, 6am PDT
"Currently in its greatest period of park expansion since the 1930s," New York City has shown a remarkable commitment to expanding its open spaces, but finding the resources to maintain them is another issue entirely, explains Caitlin Blanchfield.
The Architect's Newspaper
June 14, 2012, 2pm PDT
From lawsuits to development pressures, Landmarks Illinois, the venerable voice for preservation in the state, has been doing its best to fend off challengers to the state's historic treasures. A new president hopes to help stiffen the defenses.
The Architect's Newspaper
June 8, 2012, 11am PDT
Rather than turn its back of the remnants of the industry that made and unmade this quintessential steel town, Bethlehem is rethinking its identity with the abandoned steel plant turned cultural magnet as its centerpiece, writes Tom Stoelker.
The Architect's Newspaper
June 7, 2012, 5am PDT
After being rocked by a scandal over extravagant spending, Tom Stoelker wonders whether the General Services Administration (GSA) and their hallmark initiatives, such as the Design Excellence Program, will suffer in the political fallout.
The Architect's Newspaper
June 4, 2012, 11am PDT
Matt Shaw updates the status of New York's efforts to catch up with the global rise in super-tall residential skyscrapers.
The Architect's Newspaper
May 31, 2012, 9am PDT
Amanda Kolson Hurley reviews the ambitious exhibit <em>House and Home</em>, on view at the National Building Museum in Washington D.C.
The Architect's Newspaper