Photo of the Day:

A house by designer Jasper Morrison at the London Design Festival's "A Place Called Home" exhibition.
Guy Bell/REX via Associated Press A house by designer Jasper Morrison at the London Design Festival's "A Place Called Home" exhibition.

Public Access to the People's House: Following the security breach at the White House on Friday, when a man managed to hop the fence and enter the building, the Secret Service is considering tightening security measures on public space near the building. Architecture critic Philip Kennicott argues: "The Secret Service should examine its own failures before it further humiliates local citizens and tourists who circulate near the White House. It should not be rewarded with yet more control over public space." [The Washington Post]

Quote of the Day: "We're building a new headquarters that will, I think, be the greenest building on the planet." —Apple CEO Tim Cook [Business Insider]

Six More Stories for Tuesday:

Take a look inside the Philip Johnson–designed Preston Hollow estate, hitting the market this week at $27.5 million. [The Dallas Morning News]

Frank Lloyd Wright School of Architecture students and alumni have launched campaigns to advocate for the school's autonomy, while the Frank Lloyd Wright Foundation (which manages the school) is leaning towards partnering with another institution to maintain its accreditation. [The Arizona Republic]

Snøhetta is one of four firms that submitted proposals for a San Francisco Presidio project. Here's a closer look at what that firm's proposal would do to the space. [Wired]

An exhibition at London art gallery highlights influential urban architecture photos. [The Guardian]

The 1931 Aluminaire House, designed by Albert Frey and A. Lawrence Kocher, may move across the country from New York to Palm Springs, Calif. [Curbed LA]

Critic Mark Lamster reviews a new exhibition of Thomas Heatherwick's work, currently on display at the Nasher Sculpture Center in Dallas. [The Dallas Morning News]

ARCHITECT Awards: Enter Now!

The Progressive Architecture (P/A) Awards recognize unbuilt projects demonstrating overall design excellence and innovation. Entries are due Oct. 31.

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