Pittsburgh's sewer system was built in the 1800s for a much smaller city, and it's notorious for overflowing. But there's a new way to capture stormwater, hidden beneath the green grass of two new parks.
Daniel Rossi-Keen, the group's executive director, says the debate around the ethane cracker being built in his county is predictable. Instead of being for or against it, his group is ready to "do the hard work of developing healthy and creative community together."
When highways and other old infrastructure are no longer needed, cities around the country are finding innovative new uses. Akron, Ohio is temporarily turning its underused Innerbelt into a "pop-up forest."