The architecture studio's Tirana Riverside project in Albania is among the first to offer insight into what future developments will draw from the coronavirus outbreak.
Built on reclaimed land, the Dutch village was meant to fulfil a modernist vision of rural, communal life. But like any settlement in the countryside, it has had to adapt to survive, writes Peter Smisek.
A 'fast track for beauty' proposed by the Beauty Commission is troubling – but a focus on community is worth celebrating. It's time for practical, nationwide action to make the built environment work for everyone, says Public Practice
Rapid transformation has reunified the formerly divided city – but also shown the necessity of political and planning interventions
Councils don’t just need to ‘engage with’ communities, writes Josh Fenton. They need to give them a genuine role in decision-making
Spikes were once reactionary, but it is increasingly apparent that developers are defining earlier who they want to include and who they do not
The non-profit initiative aiming to develop a new generation of city planners is growing fast after its breakthrough first year
Professor Ruth Dalton looks at how we can make cities more pedestrian-friendly by understanding how other people influence our journeys
An unflinching exhibition uncovers how the city’s architects collaborated in a frenzy of Nazi urban planning, writes Laura Snoad
The Walkie-Talkie tower's jarring distortion of the City skyline adds to general unease about Britain's financial heart, says Owen Hatherley
An account of Britain's cities castigates recent "regeneration" efforts, but isn't ready to give up on the transformative potential of planning, says Sukhdev Sandhu
It may not all be publicly accessible, it may not even all be green, but the patchwork of protected land around London is a triumph of the social democratic spirit – the planning equivalent of the NHS
Levitt Bernstein’s proposal to build a restaurant above the cinema in the grade II-listed Brunswick Centre in Bloomsbury has met with vocal opposition from the residents of the complex, as well as leading architects such as Richard Rogers. Owen Hatherley explains why