Economic inequality is increasing almost everywhere, but some U.S. metros have it far worse than others.
Anchor institutions spur economic growth and innovation, but are still lacking cooperation with cities themselves.
We’ll never craft appropriate policies until we stop worrying about random acts of violence.
While these two jockey for position, no other cities really come close to challenging them.
Major European cities may use cars less, but they still have a long way to go.
Trump has it backwards—large immigrant populations boost rather than hurt U.S. metros.
Not all of us are moving west.
Despite the nation’s recent financial setbacks, these metros will contribute to future global prosperity.
You and I continue to foot a large part of the bill for America’s billionaire sports owners.
Gentrification can push residents out of their neighborhoods, but the ultimate effects of displacement are less clear.
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.