Since the start of the economic crisis, creative class workers have fared substantially better than others.
A new study gauges the relative contribution of U.S. metros to population, innovation, and economic growth.
The Kauffman Foundation's Samuel Arbesman on his new book, The Half-Life of Facts.
New Census data offers insight on a better way to measure the density of U.S. cities.
An ad campaign from British Columbia backfires.
A new report ranks the world's leading cities for economic, technological, and social opportunity.
More of us than ever before are choosing to forgo formal offices. But some metro areas have seen bigger gains than others.
Author Steven Johnson, described by some as a "Darwin of Technology," on the future of urban innovation.
Some American cities have rates similar to the world's poorest nations.
The latest evidence of this time-tested connection.
A new study examines whether a city's financial sector affects artistic success.
The U.S. economy is made up of hundreds of metro regions that grow and decline at different rates.
Ideas for gauging our progress toward more equitable, affordable, sustainable, and walkable metros.
Q&A with Planet of Cities author Shlomo Angel.
3.5 percent of U.S. counties consume more than 10 percent of the nation's oil.
Blame the remoteness of D.C., or its partisan rancor.
It varies widely across the country.
According to a new study, the city attracts the young and college-educated at some of the highest rates in the country.
Educated professionals are anchoring a new kind of voting coalition.