A new study finds that people living in the midst of disruptive technological change may be happier and more optimistic than you think.
Reversing the conventional wisdom on the cost of living in major cities like New York.
The ride-hailing giant has built a development facility there, luring away some talented Carnegie Mellon researchers.
A new study tries to determine what a “tolerant” city looks like.
A new study finds that cities with successful “creative economies” must have robust non-creative industries, too.
African Americans are far more likely to live in the San Francisco Bay Area’s least walkable neighborhoods. Why?
A new analysis finds that what we see today is basically “the current manifestation of a long-run trend.”
For the first time, economists have put a price tag on restrictive urban land use policies.
A new study shows that the areas where creative workers and scientists live and work look quite different.
A new interactive from the New York Fed shows that when it comes to community credit, some are well ahead of others.
In truth, Baltimore’s economy has weathered the post-industrial transition better than most.
The recession appears to have convinced many that they will never escape the working class.
Does the number of governments in a given metro area really matter?
A new index takes a holistic look at America's inequalities. Yes, that's plural.
In Cupertino, Palo Alto, and McLean, Virginia, more than three-quarters of the workforce belongs to the creative class.
The real problem with American housing policy.
Laredo, Texas, for one.
Just 6 percent of U.S. land is developed. That matters when we talk about affordability.
Miami and Detroit—yes, Detroit—make serious strides in Walk Score's newest rankings.