The Architect of the Capitol surveys the city of Washington that almost was, in an exhibit at the National Building Museum.
A journalist's novelistic take on ground zero doesn't add weight to the debate.
Inside the decision to save Micheal Graves' Portland Building, and why there's still life in Postmodernism.
Here's what will be lost when the Whitney sheds its signature building for its new crowd-pleasing, Renzo-Piano-designed home.
For artist Pablo Bronstein, the avant-garde has become so institutionalized that history seems radical.
Nakaya's artwork enshrouds Philip Johnson's landmark in a layer of mist, to striking effect.
As a spate of towers rise in New York and elsewhere, many are less than convincing in their vertical uplift. Here’s what contemporary architects have forgotten about building tall.
MoMA’s exhibit on the high-rises and cityscapes of Frank Lloyd Wright reveals both his towering ambition and the surprising ambivalence that architects have about publicizing their private worlds.
Editor-in-chief Ned Cramer takes you through the things that he's hoping the architecture profession will find in its stocking this year.
The official print publication of the American Institute of Architects gets a new lease on life, in a digital age.
Years after three states noisily rejected billions of dollars in federal funds for high-speed rail, construction on high-speed and other new rail projects is quietly proceeding elsewhere.
Nobody seems to like Frank Gehry's design for Ike's memorial on the National Mall. Where's the disconnect?
In my hometown of St. Louis, segregation remains a tragic fact of life, thanks in part to its racially and economically divisive patchwork of 115 local governments.
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