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Today’s News - Thursday, January 15, 2009

EDITOR'S NOTE: A technical glitch caused yesterday's newsletter to be re-sent instead of today's... our apologies...

•   Loss of Kaplický is totally unexpected; tributes abound.

•   Obama's urban personnel: who are they, and what do they say about the new Administration's urban policy?

•   Plans for New Orleans riverfront move forward, but some question if it is a necessary endeavor.

•   AIA's Consensus Construction Forecast: not good news; Survey results of Pulse of the Architecture Industry Part II: " now is the time to go bartend in Costa Rica for a few years."

•   Sienna Architecture closes its doors after 58 years, and new firms emerge from the ashes.

•   After 10 years of contentious debates (and four architects), Cornell's Milstein Hall passes a major hurdle.

•   Rybczynski revisits 2 Columbus Circle and still finds it disappointing.

•   The good news: new life for a Budapest landmark; and a fictional hospital to be a figment of imagination no longer.

•   Brussat on why walking next to shorter buildings "rewards the eye a lot more than walking next to skyscrapers" (and how to calculate your "Average Life Altitude").

•   Salant savors Johnson's Glass House: being there is very different than just looking at iconic photos.

•   Calls for entries: Exploratory Science Museum, Brazil; and Intersections: Grand Concourse Beyond 100, the Bronx.

•   Eyefuls of Wallpaper's Design Awards 2009 (and who the winners aren't).

•   Two we couldn't resist: Meet the new White House decorator; and a British uxury home faces demolition after being built in the wrong place by 20 inches.


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