Urbanites and suburbanites in the U.S. have a lot more in common than you might have guessed.
An opt-in program in Odense aims to use the data to bring services to the homeless where they already congregate.
Hutongs are disappearing but their sounds won't, thanks to Colin Chinnery's Beijing Sound History Project.
Our new series about the people and ideas reshaping urban life all over the world, from the ground up.
Hey, New York Times: Portland happens to outshine many U.S. cities in entrepreneurship, job growth, productivity—and the elusive "second paycheck."
A new interactive map shows that households hit hardest by the housing crisis are also now locked out of the recovery.
The nation's foremost futurist tackles one of housing's principal frustrations.
How one linguist used Twitter to map the geography of "filler words."
More results from our State of the City poll.
The new geography of our "solo nation."
The disaster highlights the cost of careless urban planning and environmental mismanagement.
Skin problems and upper respiratory symptoms were reported by those living less than a mile from actively fracked gas wells.
We need get the housing market back to normal as quickly as possible. So isn't reauthorizing the Mortgage Forgiveness Debt Relief Act a no-brainer?
We might be able to garden.
In D.C, developers and restaurateurs are now subject to the kind of disdain that punks once held for the former president. It's only partly deserved.
Living away from home for college offers lasting benefits. But that option is available to an increasingly privileged few.
Just about everybody thinks they'd be better off with more housing to buy than more apartments to rent, according to the State of the City poll.
Indian doctors and engineers are settling in the Midwestern city's suburbs, helping offset decades of population decline.
American homes are getting bigger and bigger. But it doesn't need to be that way.