Make the companies that build these places buy insurance policies to pay for dismantling them.
An innovative program aimed at getting more fruits and veggies to the poor is set to debut this summer in Detroit.
There's admittedly a certain irony in tearing down houses with funds marked to keep people in houses.
The century-old College for Creative Studies is helping to make that vision a reality.
You have to start somewhere, we guess?
The museum is threatening to play hardball if it's ordered to auction off its assets to help the city pay off its massive debt.
Many of the highest percentages of gay couples raising children are found in states that ban gay marriage.
The state that helped bring design to the masses reflects on its legacy with an upcoming symposium and exhibit.
Shrinking cities are hoping immigrants will rebuild our their communities. Washington should gear policy to helping them.
"It totally decimates democracy."
Even wealthy people in the suburbs.
Sometimes, it can be in a city's best interest to encourage the people who do it.
It's time to come up with a new way of thinking and talking about places like Milwaukee, Pittsburgh, and Cleveland.
The final installment of our series exploring the economic divides across America's largest cities and metros.
As school districts downsize, they leave behind shuttered buildings. Finding new uses for them can be difficult, to say the least.
Our weekly roundup of the most intriguing articles about cities and urbanism we've come across in the past seven days.
A few of the 886 proposals from the Knight Foundation's latest open government news challenge.
Populations in markets hit hard by the 2008 crisis – like Phoenix, Orlando, and Las Vegas – grew faster than others.
When electricity was new, town leaders looked to "moonlight towers" to provide mass illumination.