Neighborhoods don't transform only because rich people suddenly decide to move there.
Cities like Pittsburgh and Detroit are attracting more highly educated people.
Three cities have dominated over time: New York, London, and L.A.
Why community policing should focus on helping to resolve personal and domestic disputes, not signs of physical decay.
We’re looking at you, New York, San Francisco, and L.A.
Despite modest improvements in dense city centers, the vast majority of us are still driving to work alone.
A new interactive map charts how beer choice varies by where we live.
Addressing income inequality is important, but worsening economic segregation has far more compounding effects.
A new study examines Twitter data to find out.
Great universities, venture capital, and talented people are necessary, but insufficient.
The city came roaring back after the recession, but its divides also deepened.
Challengers to Silicon Valley include New York, L.A., Boston, Tel Aviv, and London.
A new study of New York City finds that incomes do go up with subway access, but there are other crucial factors at play.
An active commute matters, wherever you live.
Sixty-eight homes, in some Detroit neighborhoods.
Some of the world’s most powerful creative economies are doing economic development wrong. It doesn’t need to be that way.
A new, expansive index measures and maps the quality of life for 2,000 U.S. neighborhoods.
Will rapid urbanization in developing nations make their cities more violent?
It would take service workers in San Jose 20 years to save up for a home.