Turning around abandoned urban spaces sometimes just takes a little imagination.
A new survey wants city dwellers on two wheels to add their two cents about cycling infrastructure and culture.
America hit peak car ownership in 2006. The numbers have been declining since—until recently.
Through large-scale demolition and clearance, American urban renewal waged a war on perceived waste—and created a new tide of it.
How about a single building?
To get the most collective benefits out of urban life, we might need more people to live in fewer (but bigger) cities.
Think maps of bicycle lanes are too complicated? This guy’s fixed it.
What kept Seattle’s Pronto! bike share program from thriving? Turns out it was several things.
WAMU, the D.C. area’s public radio station, has launched an interactive online game asking transit riders to commute in someone else’s shoes.
Trump staffers are reportedly building a budget proposal with major cuts to federal agencies and programs. These are the ones that could hit cities the hardest.
As Jane Jacobs preached, large-scale highways, parks, and big buildings can all divide communities, discouraging street life and sucking the life out of cities. Here’s how to spot (and fix) them.
These programs promise big things for cities, but changes in habits—like parking—take time.
Cultural amenities like parks and museums attract young talent to big cities. But how do they work for smaller cities or older people?
They’re more likely than drivers, walkers, and straphangers to get to work on time and feeling good.
Why Midtown and Wall Street developed both separately and parallel to each other.
Smaller and mid-sized cities in the region played an outsize role in the Republican’s victory.
America needs a voting map that actually looks like America.
It’s not just because they’re old.