That’s not a storm, just people blowing up stuff out of joy.
Kansas City, Missouri, is the latest city to pass legislation prohibiting drivers from "intimidating or injuring" walkers and bikers.
Many cities face a similar challenge finding the money to expand a starter line.
For U.S. soccer fans, World Cup hopes now run through a $75 million facility in an emerging Midwest powerhouse.
In the era of Google Fiber, there's more reason than ever to confront America's digital divide.
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.
Workers in seven metro areas are striking, but their wages are even worse elsewhere.
An early wave of New York City companies is willing to foot the bill for workers who plan to commute with Citi Bike.
As school districts downsize, they leave behind shuttered buildings. Finding new uses for them can be difficult, to say the least.
The cities that lead America's transition from a goods-producing to service economy.
Public parks in upper-income, predominantly-white communities in Kansas City were more likely to have playgrounds, water features and trails.
Can the good work of the Green Impact Zone be sustained once federal funds run out?
Miami may be the international hub of memorable parking, but it’s not the only city sporting glitzy garages.
Our weekly look back at the stories you may have missed.
The worst culprits aren't necessarily the ones you'd expect.
We're looking at you, Manhattan.
A new database corrals just about everything that's known about the 134 BRT systems in the world.
Sure, the sticks have Sasquatch and the Jackalope. But what creepy cryptids lurk in thriving American cities?