San Francisco's Financial District is more Manhattan-like than it is San Francisco-like, and other observations.
Our weekly look back at the stories you may have missed.
Officials in California and Chicago are throwing their weight behind a proposal that would let homeowners refinance certain loans.
Philadelphia voters are in uncharted territory as the state fights over restrictive new ID legislation.
Artist Steed Taylor unravels the story behind Chicago's "Galloon," a tribute to out gays and lesbians in the military.
The latest research finds arenas are "not the cause of development so much as they are the effect."
An amazing new tool tracks the names and nationalities that dominate parts of London.
Invariably, the impact falls the hardest on low-income minorities.
With gang members openly posting about their plans to commit violent acts on Facebook and YouTube, police departments nationwide find increased challenges and unique advantages.
From a Lady Liberty comb to 'I Heart London' nail clippers.
The worst culprits aren't necessarily the ones you'd expect.
Diverse suburban neighborhoods now outnumber those in their central cities by more than two to one. Can we help guarantee their success?
Some whimsical responses to a serious question.
How a small population might lead to big problems for a $7 billion fishing industry.
Wage growth varies considerably by metropolitan area, according to numbers from the most recent quarter.
In a city with politics in its life's blood, Mayor Rahm Emanuel's proposal gleams with compromise.
Also, Los Angeles-area officials believe that "money makes the monkey dance," and a Georgia mayor struggles to get somebody to pay for his lawsuit.
No, we have not reached the end of segregation. Something much more complicated is going on.
Why Prudential thought it could save America's downtowns through its own decentralization.