A bike tour in Buffalo that aimed to "inspire feelings of civic duty and moral outrage" may have also exposed weaknesses in a movement's philosophy.
Most new homes being built in the U.S. are multifamily apartments, but more and more people are opting for an even cheaper rental option: the traditional suburban single-family home.
San Francisco voters just approved the kind of urban-planning tool that makes resilient design so difficult: direct democracy.
The people and ideas reshaping urban life
There's not much riding on the Silver Line except the future of the American suburb as we know it.
An oral-history project seeks to document some of the least-heard voices in society: those with no permanent address.
The tech boom has seen a rise in renter evictions, but the practice was perfected during the dot com madness of the late '90s.
Two maps and six charts take sprawl rankings to another level.
On the eve of its demolition, a memorial service remembers the life of one of the last homes on a single block in the Mantua neighborhood.
A process called "blexting" and a neighborhood-focused property auction may help fix the city's crippling property woes.
The freewheeling opportunity associated with 20th-century California was not available to black residents, and that exclusion reverberates in our neighborhoods and communities today.
The average price for a home in London is now £459,000, or $773,000.
The U.S. Postal Service compiles information on every address in the country almost every day. Here's what they do with the numbers.
Unlike the strong-mayor governments of Chicago or New York, San Antonio's government is led by a city manager.
Living and loving in a super small space requires ... unique compromises.
With Londonmapper, we can visualize anything from knife crime to hedgehog sightings in the British capital.
If displacement is kept in check, there are great social benefits to reducing household transportation costs.
In D.C., federal funding to renovate or maintain existing affordable housing units has been cut virtually in half.
It's obvious: Student debt is crushing demand for homes. So, why doesn't the realtor data show it?