Plan also includes taller apartment buildings near transit and a historic abolition on all off-street parking quotas.Thousands of lots currently on track to become one-unit McMansions would see "missing middle" housing instead.
A scientist broke down a previous 2,000-page IPCC report into poems, accompanied by watercolor pictures.Sightline's Eric de Place discusses the election and what's next in the legislative sessions in Oregon and Washington.As the trail of the Prime Minister's broken promises widens, Cascadia's Canadian province could make a game-changing play.
Will British Columbians blaze a trail by upgrading democracy to proportional representation?Proposal to reopen King County mine reveals how coal figures into Cascadia’s modern economy.
Portland Might Spend Twice as Much on Free Parking Lots as Affordable Housing along Its Next Rail LineFree park-and-rides shower hundreds of millions on a small minority of transit riders. But we keep building more and more.
Yes, we actually did that: 3 big wins for Cascadian city lovers this fall.It’s a colossal oversight for a region that says it values the fragile waters of its inland sea.
The common sense communication guide to connect Canadians to their common ground on climate issues.And Cascadia’s biggest city is rushing toward an ideal chance to prove it.
The secret is to move people on vehicles that require less room per person in these reallocated central-city road spaces.The moratorium now goes until May but won't halt existing fossil fuel facilities' plans to expand operations
Today’s top sustainability headlines for the Pacific Northwest, curated by Sightline Institute.
Sightline Institute’s mission is to make the Northwest a global model of sustainability— strong communities, a green economy, and a healthy environment.
We envision in the Pacific Northwest an economy and way of life that are environmentally sound, economically vibrant, and socially just. We believe that if northwesterners succeed at reconciling themselves with the natural heritage of this place—the greenest part of history’s richest civilization—we can set an example for the world.