Norwegian television has come up with yet another radical concept.
Munich's bouncers are allegedly turning away people of color without reason. Can a handful of lawsuits make that stop?
Wonder-struck newscasters marvel at the city's throngs of riders and "special cyclist roads."
The ride-hailing company faces legal challenges across the continent.
In the U.S., cities prioritize efficiency and customer service. Across the Atlantic, the focus is on unemployment and energy waste.
People can figure out what it'd cost to live at different points of their commute. Your city needs something like this.
In Germany, at least.
A new film makes the case that the city's at risk of losing the very urban vitality that attracts visitors there in the first place.
Britain's parliament is launching an official enquiry into recent heavy smog.
A Facebook page sparks controversy over privacy rights in public spaces.
The city has clarified its rules on nude sunbathing.
One Finnish city's plot to up its birth rate has led to a minor housing crisis.
The city is finally enforcing its ban on fake "soldiers" and other colorful characters in its city center. And it's a shame.
Eye-catching maybe, but is celebrating the destruction of social housing really in good taste?
Desperate for cash and jobs, the city just sold off a chunk of waterfront land bigger than Central Park.
Luckily, most couldn't afford the rent anyway.
The city is considering a big new project around the old Tempelhof Airport, now an enormous stretch of parkland.
And it seems to be working in Sweden's three largest cities.
The Garden City is back.