Residents fight for the future of what was once called the "Brigadoon of industrial housing."
For-sale homes are disappearing quickly in the San Francisco Bay Area, Denver, Seattle, and Southern California.
It doesn't matter where you live. You're displacing someone, and making income segregation worse.
About 47 percent of the country is unoccupied.
People are moving to city centers in record numbers, but that doesn't necessarily mean it's a permanent change in where Americans want to live.
Not all soccer fans can afford a swanky hotel by the beach. Property owners in some of Rio's slums are taking advantage.
Very few American cities offer residents the easiest way to grab healthy food fast.
After last week's earthquake, residents of Iquique, Chile, traveled by foot to reach tsunami-proof higher land.
Mapping where homes are out of reach for the median family.
The Chicago Housing Authority has unveiled its redevelopment plan for Cabrini-Green.
The destruction of a five-story building in Fenghua trapped at least six people.
Eye-catching maybe, but is celebrating the destruction of social housing really in good taste?
New animations show centuries of expansion in three global cities.
Boston Red Sox supporters need quite the chunk of change to enjoy a live game.
The unfinished corporate skyscraper has been a squat for thousands of locals since 2007.
A plan to construct multi-unit buildings 7 stories tall has led to a battle in New Orleans.
Wealthy Americans live more separate lives in Southern and Midwestern metros like Memphis and Detroit.
A district inside the city of Tamura is letting people back in for the first time since 2011.