It’s not the Big Dig or the Second Avenue Subway. America’s biggest infrastructure quagmires are much, much larger than that.
During the late 19th century, blacks and whites in the South lived closer together than they do today.
A filmmaker shares his experience in the once-lucrative business of hiring foreigners to lure homebuyers in China’s building boom.
Immigration rights advocates fear that gang membership will be an easy way to criminalize whole groups of people.
Lake Erie is cleaner now that it was during the Rust Belt’s industrial heyday. But all is not well underwater.
Whether they’ve been leveled by wars or earthquakes, cities don’t tend to stay wastelands forever.
A word that was originally about plant diseases became “infused with racial and ethnic prejudice” when it moved to the city.
Major cities throughout the U.S. have spent millions on mobile surveillance tools—but there are still few rules about what happens to the information they capture.
In Louisiana, an initiative reduced segregation in the education system, but not all families saw it.