A new visualization makes daily work travels look fun.
It’s actually economic decline, a new report by the Pew Charitable Trusts finds.
A new project examines how natural expanses in 11 Western U.S. states are being lost to urban and agricultural activity.
Congestion pricing may reduce traffic, but that benefit can be offset by a loss in productivity in a city’s central business district.
A Rice University mapping project seeks to illustrate “the social and urban evolution” of the city since its birth.
The administration’s system for protecting asylum-seekers and other immigrants has major flaws, ones that have led to deaths following deportations.
An IQuantNY open-data analysis reveals that police officers have been issuing tickets to legally parked cars.
A new analysis by the Pew Research Center pinpoints the areas with the largest shares of middle-income adults in the U.S.
A new documentary explores the history of segregation, discriminatory policies, and racially motivated bombings that shaped two neighborhoods.
“Affordable housing proximity may be viewed as an amenity in some areas, but a disamenity in others.”
Metrocosm’s new visualization shows how immigrants diversified America.
This interactive visual tool explores how racial homogeneity changes with distance from large U.S. city centers.
The mere presence of a first-class cabin can “trigger antisocial behavior” in passengers, a new study finds.
A new report shows that food insecurity is a problem in every single county in the United States. Some are much worse off than others.
“Political geography is not determinant anymore, because cities are more important.”
The historian and cartographer Bill Rankin visualizes the practice with a fresh approach.
A video report shows how urban planners and leaders imagined revitalizing the city.
Will Calle Ocho become a “complete street”? Or remain a highway?