What a peer-to-peer, pay-to-pee service says about the lack of public restrooms in Western cities.
"If you asked me to concoct a situation with high potential for a busted forecast, I’d concoct the one we had yesterday."
As America grew in the late 19th century, so did mapmaking—and Chicago was at the heart of it.
Artist Catherine Borg's newest project finds Sin City amid photographs taken for the 1995 film Casino.
Scientists and architects are pioneering a new cartography for blind users.
Correct or not, perceptions of tap water as unsafe lead many poor immigrant families to make expensive and unhealthy choices.
A French multimedia artist invites your web-map queries with the promise to (eventually) provide a real-world answer.
Click on your location and see how many minutes you could save by integrating buses into your journey—mapped in vivid color.
Understanding the visual elements that scan as "natural" could mean better design for built environments.
It's an unprecedented plan aimed at eliminating open defecation across the country. Could it work?
Your stories evoked appreciation for not only strangers, but for your cities at large.
A perceived uptick in violent crime has the French Quarter begging for more police.
CityLab wants your stories of when fellow city-dwellers saved the day.
A cartographic tour through the year that was.
"I would like the viewer to reorient themselves and think about the space they inhabit with others," says Michael Pederson.
Two states led the nation in Sasquatch sightings, which have been on the decline since surging in the '00s.
"Parable of the Polygons" is playable version of Thomas Schelling's model of neighborhood segregation, with an optimistic ending.
The destroyed building was to be the latest mega-complex by a detested local developer.
It definitely could. And a survey from Women Bike hopes to discern best practices for attracting and retaining female customers.