Why do some cities – and neighborhoods – have so much more "urban nature" than others?
Provo, Utah, and Burlington, Vermont, represent opposite ends of the U.S. religiosity spectrum.
The fascinating historical reason why a quarter of the country's home loans are in some kind of trouble.
The people and ideas reshaping urban life
The 11th in our series exploring the class divides across America's largest cities and metros.
Our weekly roundup of the most intriguing articles about cities and urbanism we've come across in the past seven days.
Neighborhoods near Major League Baseball stadiums cost more – especially if the team has a better shot at winning the 2013 World Series.
The high-end residential developments that have come to dominate Manhattan have the potential to generate not only tax revenue, but also solitude.
New research suggests that Minneapolis actually uses way more energy staying warm in the winter than Miami does keeping cool.
The latest measure from the S&P/Case-Shiller home price indexes shows an 8.1 percent year-over-year increase.
The 10th in our series exploring the class divides across America's largest cities and metros.
A new twist on property rights, in a suburb outside of Washington, D.C.
A new generation of shelters is changing the way women and children recover from abusive environments.
It hurts when that money leaves your bank account. But where does it go?
At least, that's the case for every national-original group but Mexicans.
Multimillionaire Graham Hill has taken a lot of heat since his New York Times column, but he's still out there trying to sell his "living with less" message.
Should federal mortgage guidelines take this into account?
The ninth in our series exploring the class divides across America's largest cities and metros.
The Northeast Corridor is, unsurprisingly, the promised land of Irish bars and restaurants.