Sunday marks one year since a huge victory for marriage equality. But over that year, discriminatory legislation has exploded across the U.S.
Convicting police is notoriously difficult. But even acquittals may expose changes that need to come in Baltimore.
A federal audit of an anti-blight program finds broad potential for fraud and abuse. But the program is still worthwhile and necessary.
In Schlesinger v. Ticketmaster, suburban Slipknot fans are the real winners.
Architects and designers are giving the swimming pool another look.
The answer is yes, at both city and state levels—but they may move in different directions.
It’s hard for cities to fund public pensions without supporting weapons and ammo manufacturers, even when they want to.
The state is spending billions on toll roads when it should be investing in flood infrastructure.
A new poll suggests that millions cut spending on groceries, clothing, and even medical care just to make rent over the past year.
A new design by Diller Scofidio + Renfro strongly resembles a 2007 proposal by Tod Williams Billie Tsien Architects.
The deepening affordability crisis is hitting the most vulnerable the hardest: very poor families with children.
When suburbs pay massive subsidies for professional ballparks, everyone suffers.
Toronto is considering an experiment that would give landlords and apartment buildings restaurant-style grades.
People who are favoriting their friends’ smart housing purchases are more likely to make their own.
Uber and Lyft have pulled out of the city, but a new proposal to deregulate taxis could change what kind of rides Austinites take.
96 percent of homes in the city’s Westwood Park neighborhood cost $1 million or more.
Instead of a traditional application process, a startup called Rentberry wants potential tenants to bid on apartments, eBay style.
British sculptor Cornelia Parker draws inspiration from two masterworks for her installation—and apprehension about urban progress.