We can live off the land — until we can't. Climate change is fundamentally changing the way farmers produce food, right down to the soil itself.
Some residential neighborhoods in D.C. are developing a jagged skyline as row house owners build up — adding on vertically to create so-called “pop-up” houses with more floors than their neighbors. Some home owners see them as a savvy way to increase a family’s space, or to create new units. But others consider them to be not only an eye-sore but a way to price more people out of the District housing market. We consider the practical, aesthetic and zoning issues created by pop-ups buildings.
- Martin Austermuhle Producer / Reporter, WAMU.org
- Roger Lewis Architect; Columnist, "Shaping the City," Washington Post; and Professor Emeritus of Architecture, University of Maryland College Park
- Michael Hamilton Founder, In My Backyard DC (IMBYdc)
- Kent Boese D.C. ANC Commissioner (1A08); Chairperson of ANC1A
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