The effort to curb street life-killing building designs could have a lasting impact on the city's culture.
Normally buzzing Buenos Aires ground to a halt Wednesday to watch Argentina compete in the World Cup.
Anyone can report an incident on CityCop, but it's not at all clear what that means.
The city's historic transport free-for-all is starting to change, but a lot of people could get left behind.
The police department's once-lauded pacification program appears to be unraveling.
This artist takes pictures of ladies on public transit, without their knowledge, and posts them online. Why?
A wave of websites catalog the stores and restaurants where prices are skyrocketing.
Low-income youth have been gathering in São Paulo shopping malls to chant lyrics from a music genre called funk da ostentaçã o.
Gustavo Petro was impeached after his recycling program failed. The move could very well stifle municipal innovation there.
Rents are going up in Rio's informal housing communities. What, if anything, should the city do about it?
Expect to see more attention paid to the conditions of prostitutes as Brazil counts down to the World Cup.
In Peru, there's no shortage of discussion about Mario Vargas Llosa's The Discreet Hero.
Who is responsible for Lima's missing road signs? No one seems to know.
Non-war zone killings in cities in Latin America, the Caribbean, and Africa are far outpacing traditional armed conflict.
This widespread movement has clear echoes in developing megacities everywhere.
In Buenos Aires, thousands of informal workers are ready to take on the task of improving the city's trash woes, if only the government would let them.