Two new sparkling buildings in Chicago—designed by Carol Ross Barney and Gensler, respectively—demonstrate a new design direction for the ubiquitous fast-food chain.
The Berlin-based designer is propelled by an intense interrogation of materials; her work ranges from table cloths to office interiors.
With a passion for environmental graphics, designer Joe Lawton has built a practice dubbed Media Objectives (M-O) within the architecture firm Valerio Dewalt Train Associates (VDTA).
Silent Field 2.0, a new item from Artemide North America designed by Carlotta de Bevilacqua and Laura Pessoni, aims to remedy the shortcomings of the open-office plan.
Designed by Hacin + Associates, the new office enables collaboration between its teams while plugging into Boston’s burgeoning start-up and tech scene.
The senior associate at Clive Wilkinson Architects is a rising star in interior design.
The designer discusses his approach to workplace design, and his new forays into branding strategy to give manufacturers a global edge.
Viñas’s flair for color and narrative—a talent she sharpened in residential work—makes her firm a growing force in workplace and product design.
Big Room, a temporary workplace constructed inside an airplane hangar, brings teams together by leaning into scrappy solutions and a sense of fun.
With a dozen-odd start-up offices under her belt—including Venmo and SeatGeek, the designer is making waves in the world of workplaces.
In his Q&A with Metropolis, Powers also discusses how technology drives workplace design and how NeoCon is evolving.
In this special section that appeared in Metropolis Magazine's April 2018 issue, award-winning design firm Studio O+A examines and imagines the future of interiors in a tech-driven world.
Julia Goldberg, BuzzFeed's vice president of facilities, real estate, and security, describes how she creates and manages her company's offices across the globe.
Jeremy Myerson, the Helen Hamlyn Chair of Design at the Royal College of Art, says he believes the hyperbole around transformational change in the workplace.
Today’s designers are taking an increasingly sophisticated approach to workplace design, using sensors, internet-connected furniture and fixtures, and data analytics to study offices in real time.
Once virtual environments replace offices, companies will build loyalty and community through “agora spaces”—chameleonic environments for socializing, collaborating, and connecting.
The interior design of the International Space Station takes a back seat to technology—the opposite of the majestic and immaculate spacecraft you see in sci-fi blockbusters.
“Creativity” is a big buzzword now for workplace design, but we’re killing that with too-smooth, totally connected offices.
DigitalHUB Aachen, in western Germany, converted a deconsecrated church into a coworking space that provides offices and connectivity services for start-ups and midsize companies.
Haworth’s refurbished headquarters by the Spanish designer is a truer reflection of the multi-brand company as it stands now, in its 70th year.