A new map showing the carbon footprint for nearly every zip code indicates that suburbs are powerful greenhouse-gas emitters.
Should you eat it, or put it in a museum?
Urban areas show a noticeable trend toward god-revering place names.
The National Weather Service has broken down predicted snowfalls for the coming blizzard.
Or it will make you look like a glowing reject from the Tron universe, one or the other.
Why the city is putting toilet-humor ads on public buses, like "Your #2 is my #1" and "No one deals with more crap than I do."
In a weird Multiplicity-esque project, an artist is changing realtors' bus-stop advertisements to feature his own face.
At last, historians have charted the great "squirrel experiments" of the 1800s, which saved the humble creature from urban extinction.
Attended by skating instructors, the wee rink measures less than 10 feet across.
When you pedal it, the Bangkok Air-Purifier Bike supposedly removes nasty stuff from the atmosphere.
"Earth" relies on supercomputers to paint an almost real-time picture of the atmosphere's feverish churning.
Looking at the aftermath of an unusually intense snow that swamped Syria, Jerusalem, Lebanon, and elsewhere.
The LED-dripping Mount Fuji is almost as spectacular as the real mountain.
That's the last time I use this weird mapping tool, which determines your "midpoint" based on all the places you've ever lived.
But they're not into you – they're all about their cycles.
Lesson: Always look both ways when egressing from the steam-biscuit factory.
These maps show how shipping vessels are creating loud neighborhoods for oceans and the animals that live there.
Kyle Naegeli of Texas says he's hauling in nice-sized catfish and bluegills from his suburban storm drain.
Somebody is marketing a joke line of super-fancy, homemade toilet plungers.