One photographer's "alternative photo guide" to the city of Sofia.
A "visual sociologist" photographs dozens of small towns and their struggle to stay relevant in the 21st century.
After 18 years in the city, a photographer tries to preserve its disappearing faces and places.
As WMATA's newest rail line debuts, a look back at videos from the early days of Washington's transit system.
Celebrating one of the world's most famous skyscrapers on the day an equally famous artist filmed it. For a long, long time.
A huge flashing sign from a shuttered record store in Toronto gets a new home after a lengthy preservation battle.
One designer thinks his version of the notorious 1972 subway map wouldn't bother as many New Yorkers.
In a city filled with illuminated signs, Westinghouse's light show was the one to watch for 30 years. Nostalgia for it remains.
Some of the world's best photographers spent time in Wisconsin's biggest city to produce "Postcards from America: Milwaukee."
Celebrate its 24th birthday with a 1990 video touting "a promise delivered." And a talking owl named Travis.
Travis Huggett waits at bus stops and red lights to artfully capture MTA passengers at night.
An artist obsessed with capturing lonesome structures takes on tall, urban buildings.
A digitally preserved program from the city's Star Spangled Banner centennial festivities boasts about an unparalleled new sewer system, among other amenities.
Efforts to save the city's 56-year-old National Stadium won't stop the wrecking ball, but rising costs are forcing officials to pull back on building new venues.
The Sugar Hill development is an affordable-housing complex full of supportive amenities and innovations. But some are having a hard time with its neo-brutalist style.
The developers of Human have complied user data into stunning visualizations that show how and where we get around.
The full catalog of USGS topographic surveys is now all on one site and searchable by city.
With funding arriving on a block-by-block basis, everyone is eager to see if bringing cars back to Main Street will finally make a difference.
A map and data enthusiast found this colorful chart that tracks where the United States grew and shrunk between 1790 and 1890.