How sensors and computers and phone apps are revolutionizing the way cities handle their parking spaces.
Lawsuits and questions about the true nature of murals have confounded L.A. for a decade.
Los Angeles's "Duke of Art Deco" collects and rehabs buildings that once housed Hollywood's greats.
Miami, Boston, New Orleans, Washington, D.C., and other places that could have entire neighborhoods underwater by 2050.
A new anti-harassment law in Berkeley and a building-access law in San Francisco are both the second of their kind.
Two designers imagine a vacant Los Angeles store front as a community hub.
Also, a U.K. town takes care of a snowball-throwing teenager, and California cities ban mobile billboards and force medical-marijuana growers indoors.
In his new book, blogger-turned-author Jarrett Walker shows how transportation really works.
A pilot project aims to pave the way for community-led reuses of L.A. streets.
A roommate fight turns fiery, and more news.
A brief history of bus thieves from World War II to Darius McCollum.
A new study finds "unintended political consequences" of HUD's program to place poor families in higher-income neighborhoods.
The company says it plans to launch round-the-clock, cupcake-dispensing automatons in not just Beverly Hills, but every city it's located in.
Thanks to funding from a lawsuit, a lush new park was created in the city's south side.
America is aging quickly, but some cities are welcoming more seniors than others.
Nearly a quarter of working households spend more than 50 percent of their income on housing.
L.A.'s Metro Rail system offered up a serious contender this morning.
If the models hold true, L.A. is in store for a double whammy of floods and drinking water shortages.
What the geography of the All-Star game says about American cities and metros.