As Joe Biden becomes the 46th President of the United States, we look into Trump’s controversial legacy. Goodbye Donald!
What if walls dividing communities and countries could playfully bring people together? The ‘porous’ WAL(L)Z installation by T Sakhi Architects at Dubai Design Week “represents the act of resilience in overcoming any obstacle and transforming it for constructive change.”
California-based studio Rael San Fratello has re-imagined the US-Mexico border wall installing pink seesaws that allowed children and adults from both sides to play together.
If Trump won’t be able to build the US-Mexico border wall after the midterm elections, you can still build it in your own living room thanks to the new Lego-style kit by Keep and Bear.
5 recurring keywords at Venice Biennale 2018. National pavilions respond to to the FREESPACE main theme with visionary masterplans for Jerusalem Western Wall, a Trump defying US-Mexico border, the millennials’ occupation of Budapest’s Liberty bridge and more…
Trump’s wall and the DMZ (Demilitarized Zone) splitting the Korean peninsula in two… These border walls are just the tip of a global iceberg. Archipanic explores protectionist and divisive constructions across Europe, Asia, Africa and Latin America.
Whether Trump’s dream to erect a US-Mexico border wall comes true or not, should the built prototypes rising near San Diego be protected as an architectural proof of the spirit of the times?
Pillow fights, CCTV hunting trophies and an unconventional English tea room. Banksy’s Walled Off Hotel in Bethlehem welcomes both Palestinians and Israelis just a few metres away from the controverse border wall.
US-Mexico border wall, sustainability, women rights, travel immigration ban and Donald himself. Design and architecture community reacts to the policies of the 45° US President.
WHITEvoid interactive art and design studio set an installation featuring 8.000 glowing balloons that will trace the former Berlin wall to celebrate the 25th anniversary of its fall.
The Korean Pavilion develops Rem Koolhas brief about “Absorbing Modernity” with a political and ambitious exhibition that features 40 works and projects from both North and South Korea. Curator Misuk Cho aimed to proove the potential of a unified country were two extreme ideas of modernity shaped two opposite cultures and architectures in much less than a century.