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Today's News - Monday, November 26, 2007

ArcSpace takes us to Kansas, Russia, and Reno. -- Russell on LEED rating system: can it meet the daunting challenges ahead? -- In Beirut, a confab converges to take on issues of public space and public art. -- Imagining Rwanda's future: an urban planner's dream - and a curse. -- Beyond its bigness, Dubai has some serious ambitions. -- For Boddy, one plan for Vancouver waterfront is "a hamster run surrounded by squat caged gorillas," another is best chance to forge a much needed architectural landmark. -- Chicago's next big green step: rebuild 2,000 miles of alleys with sustainable road-building materials. -- Kaplan brings back lessons from Barcelona for L.A.'s Broadway. -- Glancey gushes over NYT HQ: it's NYC's "best skyscraper in 40 years." -- King on San Francisco's new glassy skyline: architects like it, planners wary that it might look "like it parachuted in from Dallas." -- Kamin coos over Spertus Institute's "gemlike wall of glass": it's an "object lesson in how the past should engage the present." -- Another take on Yale finding itself "at the forefront of a movement to restore modernist buildings." -- Despite controversy, Toledo likes its Gehry. -- Campbell revisits Wright's Ennis House and finds it "the poster child for a problem nobody seems to be interested in solving: How do we protect our great works of architecture?" -- Will the young guns of British architecture be sidelined to kiosks and bridges for 2012 Athletes Village? -- King visits two Oakland infill projects - architectural opposites yet total successes. -- Heathcote visits Paris architecture museum and likes what he sees. -- Calls for entries (registration deadlines loom): a tower for Incheon, Korea. -- Deadline extended: "What If New York City" competition for post-disaster provisional housing.

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