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From a building with a 350-foot waterfall to one with the world's largest infinity pool, these skyscrapers are not for the faint of heart.
Most of those weird, twisting sides and gaping holes you see on skyscrapers aren’t decorative — here’s what they actually do
Many design elements associated with modern skyscrapers — twisting sides, tapered pointy tops, random gaping holes — aren't about aesthetics.
Manhattan’s skyscrapers are in a vertical race that’s transforming the city’s skyline. Here are the 11 tallest buildings in NYC righ...
The Empire State Building was once the world's tallest building, but now it's only the fifth-tallest in New York City.
A 720-foot luxury condo tower is now the tallest building in Brooklyn, and it claims to have the highest rooftop infinity pool in the western hemisphe...
Brooklyn Point, a 68-story tower in Downtown Brooklyn, will include more than 40,000 square feet of amenities, including a rooftop infinity pool.
One of the world’s largest artificial waterfalls is a 350-foot manmade structure on the side of a Chinese skyscraper. Take a look.
Guizhou province in China already had the largest waterfall in the country, and one of the largest in all of Asia.
Photos taken by Google over the past decade show how drastically the NYC skyline has changed in just 9 years
There are 273 skyscrapers in New York City, and more than a dozen more being built at any given moment.
The world's skinniest skyscraper, next to Central Park in New York, posted its first listings on Monday. Take a look at some of the building's renderings.
Skyscrapers have gotten taller, more expensive, and a lot more elaborate over the past few decades. Business Insider has rounded up 20 of the most outrageous-looking towers; some have been in use for years, while others will likely never see the light of day. Take a look.
Trump seemed to brag that with the World Trade Center gone, a building he owned was now the tallest building in downtown Manhattan. However, a nearby building was actually taller.
On the site of a former department store, Detroit megadeveloper Bedrock plans to build an 800-foot-tall tower with 1 million square feet of retail, office, residential units, and public space. Its architects call the development a "city within a city."