From Ancient Rome to modern America, amphitheaters are a superb facility to gather communities together.
One of Seaside’s crucial mandates: Houses should have porches. New Urbanism spread from there, and the number of new U.S. homes built with porches has risen ever since, from 42 percent in 1994 to 52 percent in 2004 to 65 percent in 2016.
Memphis Medical District demonstrates the power of anchor institutions to improve sense of place and the economy in surrounding neighborhoods, while avoiding displacement.
Four developments in Deanwood, DC, show the transformative potential of multiple projects that include low-income housing in a single Opportunity Zone.
A creative approach moves from single-use big boxes to walkable mixed-use neighborhoods.
Still haven’t registered for CNU 27.Louisville June 12-15, or are planning fun side activities for your trip? Then this list of some of our local favorites is for you. The discounted registration rate for CNU 27 is available until May 10th.
In the era of "winner take all urbanism," why are many small towns coming back to life—and why might they be good places to invest?
With a stronger identity and coordinated planning for Woodlawn Avenue, Beechmont may be the next hot neighborhood in Louisville.
With a new urban vision and context-based street design, Olean has taken a bold step to revive its economy and social life.
I invite you to think about the role of new urbanists—and how we can design our role—to reduce the burden of society's bias.
Designing and establishing systems for walkable communities that support aging residents are important planning and development tasks for the coming decades.
Our built environment separates everything to reduce conflict and make us safe—it may instead do the opposite.