Filmmaker Simon Smith came up with a clever way to show how much (or little) the city has changed over the last century.
The distinction between city and countryside is disappearing, creating a raft of new problems that disproportionately hurt women.
The city appeals to wealthy foreigners seeking a "safe haven."
A complicated geography of churches, produce, and beer.
The blood-feasting insects seem more active in the summer, according to new sleep-killing research.
Governor Andrew Cuomo proposes one to calm his critics.
The Irish capital is pockmarked with empty parcels. With tough new property laws planned for this year, that could change.
Why the city is putting toilet-humor ads on public buses, like "Your #2 is my #1" and "No one deals with more crap than I do."
Living in tiny spaces can cause psychological problems.
From now on, the city's building code will require new residential construction to include "cool roofs" capable of reflecting sunlight.
A video follows Carol Ott, a mother of two who is documenting every blighted property she can find in Baltimore.
The Census Bureau maps the homeownership rate of every neighborhood in America.
Favorites to win in Brazil this June, the team will reside in a new, remote beach hotel for the tournament.
Alongside every other building in Washington, D.C.
At least one person who can afford the rent at NEMA thinks this ad is ridiculous.
That's the last time I use this weird mapping tool, which determines your "midpoint" based on all the places you've ever lived.
By as much as $200 a month.
And there are many more like him.