The "great reset," continued.
Places where the rent really is too damn high.
There's a clear connection between economic inequality and low-tax, pro-business policies.
New Yorkers may earn more, but don't they get less bang for their buck?
New York and L.A. aren't the only epicenters for graphic designers, architects, and fashion designers.
Ten percent of ZIP codes in the San Jose metro have median home values of more than $2 million.
After the housing-market crash, droves of people want to rent. But construction of new units hasn't kept up with demand.
Instead, they care more about how easy it is to keep up with rules, regulations, and tax filings.
In 19 of the 51 largest U.S. metros, including knowledge centers like New York, the city grew faster than the suburbs last year.
As more put off retirement, the number of older workers grew 9 percent since 2007.
Cities like Washington and San Francisco are gaining the highly skilled but losing their less-educated workforce.
Nearly three-quarters of all World Cup players play in European professional leagues.
U.S. metro areas that voted for Obama tend to have higher levels of inequality and segregation.
Getting satellite luminosity data right could help us better understand what works and what doesn't in urban development.
This music of disillusion and despair is, strangely, biggest in countries with very high quality of life.
Residents of Alaska, Utah, and Wyoming say their states—which boast the lowest levels of income inequality in the country—are great places to live.
For all the debate, gentrification is far from the norm.
California added 900,000 new jobs during the recovery, but they were spread over the state's 38 million residents.
U.S. income inequality increased 15 percent between 1979 and 2012, but the story varies across different parts of the country.