Two parallel conversations on race, violence, and stop-and-frisk.
Building-sized art, in all caps.
The so-called "X line" subway route could carry some 76,000 riders a day through the outer boroughs.
In Brooklyn, a one-year installation houses a bike park, an urban farm, a lawn for movie screenings, and a placid green space.
In this unusual visualization, America's steady user rise is shown as a sea of swollen red discoids.
A new exhibition transforms the "utterly ordinary" parts of New York City life into urban icons.
A look back at the peculiar personalities of the short-lived 1890 Players' League.
A little disgrace never hurt anyone, especially in New York City, where the scandal-plagued comeback kids are beating their straitlaced opponents.
Manhattanhenge for every New York City neighborhood.
A provocative argument on Bloomberg's legacy.
Across the country, protesters rage at the acquittal of George Zimmerman.
Telling encoded stories of politics, natural disasters and social movements.
Among them: postcard-perfect lighthouses, parks, and seaside city blocks.
The largest non-Orthodox, non-Israel centered public expression of Jewish life in the history of New York.
It helps cities cut car ownership, and it might even support a broader transit network.
Corporate real estate data offer unexpectedly riveting views into the past.
"I don't think you can ever come to terms with being a murderer."
A New York City police officer struck and killed a pedestrian in Brooklyn last weekend. Will there be charges?