The redevelopment of a 700-acre municipal airport in Austin is the reality of what quality development can be, if America embraces good planning and urban design.

In Syracuse, New York, the relocation of I-81 creates opportunity for replacing public housing with a mixed-use, mixed-income neighborhood.

Core cities are losing population to the suburbs, but the 2020s will not repeat the last half of the 20th Century. The suburbs are bound to urbanize.

The deliberative engagement process used by the 11th Street Bridge Park in Washington, D.C. shows how community revitalization can benefit existing residents.

CNU’s Project for Code Reform is filling a need for incremental code reform and furthering statewide programs to remove barriers to inclusive communities.

“Ambiguous and composite buildings” solve multiple urban design problems through a flexible approach to building form and architectural language.

A community should determine what kind of community it wants to be, not unelected DOT engineers.

There is an abundance of in-city highways in the US that need to be demolished, buried, or capped so that neighborhoods can be made whole again.

In a challenging year, CNU hosted a second successful virtual Congress, brought on a new executive director, and made significant advances in programs.

A town in Texas is on the leading edge of a trend to bring back the practical, efficient street networks for new development.