A new report examines how black women living in public housing were affected by Katrina and during the recovery.
What was public housing like in New Orleans before Katrina? Videos from the city’s hip-hop scene tell the tale.
For four years during massive rebuilding, the state imposed a moratorium on all new subsidized housing. The city is still paying the price.
A new tool compares housing, food, child care, and other household costs in 618 American metros.
How the restoration of Fats Domino’s Steinway grand piano reflects the trajectory of post-Katrina New Orleans.
An incomplete picture of displacement and return in New Orleans, in maps.
As Rio invests for the Olympics, only some of the city’s upgrades are built to last.
In NYC, calls about noise and blocked driveways are most frequent in zones between racially homogenous neighborhoods.
Several counties have turned to “mobility fees” that discourage highway expansion and steer development toward cities.
Ten years later, a new study shows optimism among residents in New Orleans, but also persistent divides.
Yonkers finally complies with an order to build public housing, causing a mixed response of triumph, outrage, and acceptance from residents.
David Simon’s HBO mini-series shows how disparate impact can be just as destructive as explicit racism.
Ten years after Katrina, many New Orleans residents struggle to find an affordable place to live even though the city is full of vacant properties.
Like affordable housing, it's way out of reach for most residents.
We’re looking at you, New York, San Francisco, and L.A.
Young adults aren’t driving the growth in American households, and it’s not just because they’re still living with their parents.
Mixed-use development and pedestrian-friendly downtowns are the next frontier for the Rockies.
Ten years after Katrina, a complicated culture of “experiments” continues to shape the city.
A third of Americans say they've never interacted with the people living next door.