What happens when government agencies least prepared to provide assistance wind up as the first responders?
The third in our series mapping the class divides in America's cities and metros.
Let's stop fighting developers who are trying to make your neighborhoods more desirable.
The rise of suburbia helped America win the Cold War. Could urbanism do the same today in a world of changing threats?
An unusual map shows the city's still struggling with a foreclosure rate of epic proportions.
The second in our series mapping the growing class divides in American cities and metros.
And other lessons learned from a vast new data tool from the Urban Institute.
How a band of dedicated housing activists got the French government's attention (and participation).
New York's latest foray into smaller living hits all the right notes.
No second bathrooms, no fireplaces or under-floor heating, no new balconies and no reserved parking places.
Examining America's dramatic socio-economic residential segregation.
Chocolate, ice, and other strange spots to rest your weary head.
A new certified LEED-platinum building may not be all that green, if you consider its outlandish size and challenging climate setting.
The documentary takes aim at developers and city officials who smilingly insist that "change is good."
3 bedrooms, 2 bathrooms, and central air.
Rather than castles and squares, guides offer personal anecdotes of what it's like to live on the streets.
There's very little evidence that rent stabilization protects poor or vulnerable renters.
In the aftermath of Sandy, New Yorkers suddenly remembered that many of the city's housing projects are placed along the water.