New research examines how second-generation immigrants assimilate into rough urban environments.
A new analysis from the U.S. Census Bureau shows that nearly 10 percent of Americans want to move. But those of us who want to change locations and those of us who end up doing it are often not the same.
Two artists tell the story of the Egyptian capital and its residents through photos of rickety old sidewalk chairs.
Writer Mary Barr tells Chicago magazine how her hometown lost the battle for racial integration.
Janet Delaney's "South of Market" series documents an early wave of the city's transformation—in the 1970s.
The New Urbanist neighborhood of Stapleton, Colorado, suffers from compromised planning standards.
A new study on "naturally occurring retirement communities" shows that cities must adapt to and support the needs of elders for them to thrive.
"Gotham City SF" is a brooding, dramatically scored montage of Bay life.
In case public officials needed extra motivation.
Malodorous industries moved from Manhattan to Brooklyn, shifting the industrial landscape.
The neighborhoods outside of sunny metro areas are gobbling up the country, just like they were before the Great Recession.
Integration isn't easy, but Louisville, Kentucky, has decided that it's worth it.
The city is grappling with major socioeconomic shifts by getting organized at an unprecedented scale.
A sophisticated age demands a more sophisticated social media cartography.
Photographer William Meyers documented ordinary life outside Manhattan in the 1990s and 2000s.
New Census data shows that migration patterns among young adults changed after the Great Recession.
Even though the housing market is improving, some owners with troubled properties won't see relief anytime soon.
A new data visualization captures the waves of arrival.