Related Topics


Other stories by Nate Berg

  • The Seven Top Legislative Priorities for Architecture in 2014

    Student debt. Small business tax reform. Fannie and Freddie. Given the current economy, lobbying has never been more important for architecture. Legislative liaisons from the AIA, the NAHB, and other organizations share their top issues for the coming year.

  • Urban Reinvestments

    Three schools, three cities, and one loaded term.

  • Credit Report

    With banks reluctant to make loans, architecture firms are getting creative when it comes to raising capital.

  • Play It Safe

    Are you prepared? Here are a few ideas for keeping staff and documents safe.

  • Uneasy Rider

    Facing budget cuts, transit agencies building new rail projects are struggling to make the trains run on time—or at all.

  • Make No Small Plans

    Grounding architecture within a larger building ecology.

  • Q&A: John D'Amico

    This designer was elected to the City Council of West Hollywood, Calif., in part because of his views on the built environment.

  • Brave New Codes

    Promoted by New Urbanists, form-based codes are gaining in popularity around the country. What do they mean for architects?

  • With LEED 2009, Architects and Owners Look at Siting, Energy and Water Use

    Revised rating system stays close to earlier versions, but rewards sustainable siting and requires post-occupancy performance data.

  • Architecture Firms Experiment With Holograms

    As holograms become easier and cheaper to produce, they could give renderings, physical models, and other forms of visualization a run for their money.