Our weekly roundup of the most intriguing articles about cities and urbanism we've come across in the past seven days.
Celebrate this awful time of year by thinking about the cities that have it even worse.
An ad campaign targeting transit in San Francisco, Chicago, and Washington corrects a few misinterpretations of the word "Jihad."
A window into the steady rhythm of first responders in a major city.
An "important message" from CEO Byrd-Bennett.
This is what happens when you fight a fire in below-freezing temperatures.
How to get where you're going by foot, by car, by transit and bike, all on one map.
We're going to get a windfall of gun research thanks to Obama's new policy. Here's what we want to know.
We've got a couple of theories.
Google Earth could help quantify urban gardens much better than advocates on the ground.
An artist's impossible city borrows landmarks from eight major cities, including New York, Chicago, London, Shanghai, and Taipei.
Grab tight your freedoms, America: The country's collective legislatures are unleashing a torrent of new regulations.
Some say it's a security measure — but others think it's a matter of money.
The percentage of accidents involving alcohol varies widely by city.
Two Chicago communities with similar stories see vastly different outcomes.
The city is getting soft.
Kuala Lampur, Chicago, Toronto, San Francisco, and Hurricane Sandy make this year's list.
Public spaces decked out in the season's finest.
Four percent of the country identifies as Jewish, Muslim, Hindu or Buddhist. A peek at where those communities are clustered.