Concentration in the housing industry is resulting in less construction, fewer choices for buyers, and serious overall damage to the U.S. economy, according to a new study by researchers at the Johns Hopkins Carey Business School.
Turkey's President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan announced December 6 that his government will soon be issuing a tender for the construction of the 45-kilometer new shipping channel to be built parallel to the Bosphorus Strait.
As climate-change induced drought threatens the ecological and economic viability of the state, the U.S. Department of Agriculture just authorized over $449 million to increase flow and reliability of water within California.
The Democratic Republic of Congo and the Republic of Congo have signed a major agreement for the development and financing of the first road-rail bridge projects connecting the two country's capitals of Kinshasa and Brazzaville.
The Code for Smart Communities was just released jointly by the Smart Cities Council and Green Building Council of Australia, as a new set of standards to guarantee smart cities are built to be sustainable and properly support multiple modern needs for citizens.
In what seems a miracle, the Metropolitan Water District of Southern California has agreed to pay for most of the estimated $16.7 original cost of a major north-south water tunneling project in the state. Up until now it looked like Central California’s farmers would be stuck with the bill.
Providing low-cost renewable energy is not the only thing coming from three companies who are competing to build wind farms off Martha’s Vineyard. By partnering regionally in a big way, they are also bringing new local investments and the prospect of many jobs created.
Nicaragua's $50 billion ocean-to-ocean canal project shows a broken future, but the corresponding authorities continue to receive large sums of money from the national treasury funds for alleged canal operations.
The state of California, in desperation to deal with increasingly-shrinking water supplies, has finally given a go for a reduced version of its plans to build tunnels under the West Coast’s largest estuary.
On February 8, news broke that state-owned PetroVietnam was going to proceed with its Long Phu 1 coal-fired power plant construction without U.S. support. The decision is part of a larger story with bigger implications than it might seem.