How to design disaster-proof places where people would actually want to live.
What Atlanta's shifting real estate landscape might mean for the future of the country.
The thin line between quaint and claustrophobic.
The people and ideas reshaping urban life
Baltimore's neediest students often struggle to find transportation and afford things like uniforms.
In the 1950s, 20 percent of U.S. residents found new homes each year. Today, it's dropped to an all-time low of 11.6 percent.
Whole communities are burdened by fear of violent crime, while others remain blissfully ignorant, in America's most divided city.
Private equity shops vacuumed up cheap homes during the financial crisis to convert them to rentals. Now, they're reconsidering.
They're doing a much better job of maintaining and marketing foreclosed homes in white neighborhoods.
Goussainville-Vieux Pays was once a thriving farming village. The opening of Charles de Gaulle Airport changed that.
After Hurricane Sandy, tight neighborhoods and centralized infrastructure recovered more quickly than spread-out areas.
Researchers have found evidence that strong social ties may be just as important as not smoking.
And it could also lead to the eventual bust.
Tokyo's National Olympic Stadium is being rebuilt and expanded. That means Kohei Jinno, who lives one block away, will have to move. Again.
A recent report ranked Mumbai dead last among ten major cities for residential real estate returns, but that hasn't stopped Trump.
Politicians should stop pretending that owning your own home is the way to make the nation richer.
In older suburbs, should there be a limit on how big single-family homes can be?
One town tries a radical plan to rescue its underwater homeowners.
It's time to recognize the importance of computers and the Internet.