Can buildings full of machines make good neighbors?
A Buffalo light show aims to turn the city's symbols of decline into a flashy tourist draw.
It's time to come up with a new way of thinking and talking about places like Milwaukee, Pittsburgh, and Cleveland.
Populations in markets hit hard by the 2008 crisis – like Phoenix, Orlando, and Las Vegas – grew faster than others.
Larkinville, Buffalo's most successful urban development initiative in decades, merges city hip with suburban convenience.
Statler grew up with America's cities.
During the lockout, some teams changed arenas, others asked for new ones, and some even pushed forward with condo towers and complexes.
A small group of activists are using the internet to get residents to buy and restore homes from the city's golden age.
The gas stations, theaters and monuments saved this year.
Happy holidays, Central Terminal.
A food store in Vermont, rezoning in Portsmouth, and five other neat efforts.
Our weekly roundup of the most intriguing articles about cities and urbanism we've come across in the past seven days.
An interview with Christa Glennie Seychew, who's helped reinvigorate the city's local food movement.
You're more likely to get an "F--- you" than a "Good morning" in Buffalo, according to a survey of potty-mouthed Twitter users.
The formerly empty icons have become a space for art, ping pong balls, and eerie trombone concerts.
A new study details the rise of abandoned properties in Buffalo.
America's best cities for eating and drinking, according to Trulia.
Contaminated soil has made growing difficult for many farmers. But Artfarms thinks they can change that.
25 years after ambitious big league dreams, Buffalo is at peace with its own reality and the stadium that symbolizes it.