This week on Dezeen, American designer Tucker Viemeister designed a Nazi-style logo for Donald Trump, while high-profile architects and tech companies spoke out against the new US president's so-called Muslim ban.
The controversial travel ban – which restricts citizens from seven Middle Eastern and African countries from travelling to the US – provoked uproar from many US tech companies including Google, Apple and Airbnb.
US architects strongly condemned the ban, with Steven Holl calling for Trump's impeachment and Daniel Libeskind describing the restrictions as an "affront to our freedom".
Meanwhile, American industrial designer Tucker Viemeister designed a logo for Trump based on Nazi insignia to reflect the billionaire's "racist hate mongering".
In architecture news, 40 of Europe’s best new architecture projects were revealed in the shortlist for the Mies van der Rohe Award 2017.
Foster + Partners won a competition for a complex of stepped towers that will provide accommodation for pilgrims in Mecca, Saudi Arabia.
Speaking at the RIBA Royal Gold Medal dinner, David Chipperfield said that this year's winner Paulo Mendes da Rocha represents optimism in a time of pessimism.
The Brazilian architect also spoke out this week against the military dictatorship that caused lasting damage on his native country.
The Centre Pompidou in Paris turned 40 this week, so we published archive photographs from the studios of Renzo Piano and Richard Rogers.
An international survey of design industry demographics found that almost three quarters of designers are white, while a separate poll revealed that American architects are richer than their European counterparts.
A new masters programme titled the University of the Underground unveiled a fee-free design education programme to students who want to "positively challenge institutions and power structures".
In the latest Brexit news, we revealed that half of all architects working in London come from overseas, with practises expressing fears over the UK’s imminent departure from the EU.