“No Man’s Land” is located in a narrow strip of water in the middle of the Dead Sea. The project proposes to remedy an environmental crisis while also questioning the circumstances surrounding a long-standing political problem. Many of the political maneuvers that occur in this region are dictated by the struggle to control resources. One of the most contentious resources in the region—and in the world in general—is water. As the global map of water resources shifts along political lines, how can architects maximize the potential of scarce natural resources both environmentally and politically? “No Man’s Land” focuses attention on the environmental crisis of the disappearing Dead Sea. The rapidly receding sea is causing large-scale ecological, infrastructural, and economic damage that in turn calls for uncommon architectural thinking.