Adam Rome, a professor of history and English and the Unidel Helen Gouldner Chair for the Environment at the University of Delaware in Newark, recently published on article on Nature.com, highlighting five books that first made sustainability a public issue in the 1960s and 1970s. He explains the books of this decade demonstrate that building a […]
The Oakland Museum of California announced a new public arts grant program. Instead of money, selected artists would receive steel.
In a Renewable Matter Magazine interview, "Upcycle and the Atomic Bomb", William McDonough and Emanuele Bompan discuss the Cradle to Cradle: Remaking the Way we Make Things.
Construction Dive was on-site at Greenbuild 2015 last month to talk with green construction experts about the growing trend of sustainable building.
Farming Moves to the Roof, written by Roger Schickedantz, originally appeared in the September 2015 issue of Canadian Property Management: GTA & Beyond. Learn more on reminetwork.com.
Rooftop highlights the important new movement about Green roofs and how they reduce our carbon footprint within cities. Temkin shot images from Chicago to Zurich that show how these gardens are secured within the steel, stone and glass rectangularity of urban downtown. [...]
Houston Advanced Research Center (HARC), a research hub providing independent analysis on energy, air, and water issues, recently published a study conducted by William McDonough + Partners.
William McDonough on Bloomberg TV LIVE at 12:50pm Eastern Time on "Bloomberg Markets" (Bloomberg TV).
This year’s winner is a non-profit organization, GreenWave which designed the world’s first multi-species 3-D ocean farms. GreenWave aims to restore ocean ecosystems and create jobs in coastal communities by transforming fishers into restorative ocean farms. [...]
Director of Communications at William McDonough + Partners, Kira Gould, was selected as one of the winners of the Green Building & Design‘s (gb&d) “Women in Sustainability Leadership Awards” (WSLA). Nominated by peers, Gould was recognized for her accomplishments and dedication to sustainability. [...]
The latest installment of the Less can be more, but endless is most. McDonough: "We can look at the history of design to inform us about where we've been and where we want to go."