Detailed map projections, updated quickly, keep the fear factor current.
The future of urban manufacturing lies less in localism than in making factories more personal.
Independence is the difference between dense cities that achieve affordable housing, like Hong Kong and Singapore, and the ones that don't.
A transit line that was hailed as the dream of a unified city is now on the brink, following waves of domestic unrest over the summer.
'Invisible infrastructure' may already be cutting costs for things like the World Cup or the Olympic Games—not to mention natural disasters.
In President Barack Obama's 'latte salute' scandal, the nation's coffee preferences are revealed.
The #AmtrakResidency program bolsters the notion that train travel is a ponderous luxury, not a useful public good.
The credit supply shock led white households in the U.S. to leave mixed neighborhoods at a faster rate than black households could move into them.
A committed Global Parliament of Mayors could mean magic for cities and nations alike.
Through Project Row Houses, artist Rick Lowe nurtures artists and residents alike with a project that pushes contemporary practice and engages the community.
A look at the highly mobile lives of MacArthur "Genius Grant" winners.
A new interactive map shows that households hit hardest by the housing crisis are also now locked out of the recovery.
The nation's foremost futurist tackles one of housing's principal frustrations.
The East River Skyway aims to alleviate transit congestion along the Brooklyn waterfront by taking commuters off the grid.
The removal of a guerrilla-art depiction of the devil has led thousands of Vancouver residents to pledge allegiance to evil.
The 11th Street Bridge Park proposal aims to truly connect parts of the city divided by more than just a river.
Survey respondents who reported the highest satisfaction with local government services weren't inclined to support spending more on it—especially among whites.
Introducing a phone-shaped block that does nothing—except free you from smartphone shackles.
In D.C, developers and restaurateurs are now subject to the kind of disdain that punks once held for the former president. It's only partly deserved.