This week on Dezeen, we revealed the winner of our unofficial Brexit passport competition after the nine shortlisted designs were featured on the BBC Daily Politics.
Scottish graphic designer Ian Macfarlane won first prize in Dezeen's unofficial Brexit passport design competition with a cover that transitions between the UK's current passport and its old, pre-EU version.
Dezeen's shortlist of nine entries was widely covered by UK press, and BBC TV show Daily Politics broadcasted a video about the competition.
In other UK news, architect Adam Caruso claimed that London's skyline is starting to resemble Dubai and Rogers Stirk Harbour was appointed to design a new research centre for the British Library.
Peter Zumthor revealed new images for his LACMA extension that ditch the black exterior and opt for lighter tones instead, after previously admitting he "didn't like" the original renderings.
Speaking to Dezeen, UNStudio founder Ben van Berkel revealed that secluded pods that allow office workers to meditate, smash things or scream will be commonplace in two years time.
A new trailer for Bjarke Ingels' feature-length documentary revealed the pressure felt by the Danish architect to create "extraordinary" architecture.
Kohn Pedersen Fox completed South Korea's tallest skyscraper, and MAD and Stefano Boeri unveiled a proposal for crinkled towers and vertical forests for Milan's disused railway yards.
As the Italian city's design week drew to a close, Dezeen's latest coverage of the event included our pick of the eight most promising designers from this year's Salone Satellite.
We wrapped up our coverage of #milanogram2017 with a roundup of the most-shared exhibitions and our panel of judges picked an image of Formafantasma as the overall winner.
In fashion news, Edward Enninful was announced as the first male editor of British Vogue and artist Jeff Koons teamed up with Louis Vuitton to recreate the Mona Lisa on a handbag.
Popular projects included a narrow, plant-filled house in Vietnam, a sculptural temple in Chile and the interiors of Herzog & de Meuron's "Jenga" residential tower in New York.