Young professionals see the Texas boom town as a bastion of the traditional American Dream.
Major urban areas are magnets for the uninsured, and the state politicians who turned down the Medicaid expansion are not the ones who will pay to treat them.
Though now likely doomed for demolition, when the Astrodome first opened in 1965, it was a profoundly American invention.
Voters will decide whether or not they want Harris County to put up $217 million in bonds to turn it into a convention facility.
The new geography of being young in America.
California is on its way, and the Midwest, the Northeast Corridor, and Texas all have plans of their own.
Our weekly roundup of the most intriguing articles about cities and urbanism we've come across in the past seven days.
This Sunday's demolition looked like a massive doughnut hole forming in the middle of a department store.
A story told in dots.
See if you can spot all the different light sources in this International Space Station image.
Broadly speaking, the answer comes down to poor planning and a commuter learning curve.
New research suggests that immigrants could boost housing values in precisely the shrinking cities that need it.
The lightning pace of world urbanization is on display in these animated GIFs of Chicago, Dallas/Fort Worth, Hong Kong and other exploding metropolises.
New data from the Trust for Public Land illuminates which neighborhoods offer excellent green space access ... and which really don't.
The secret sauce of the city's success might come down to history, and an ability to learn from past mistakes.
Research looking at African Americans in Houston finds a significant correlation.
A Houston nonprofit wants to test the theory that a fully armed neighborhood is a safer one.
Officials are grappling with this choice: spend tens of millions to demolish the stadium, or hundreds of millions to save it.
A new app from Texas researchers shows how clouds of lung-pummeling ozone move through Houston neighborhoods.