A plan to build a soccer stadium raises this question: If you have enough money, you really can buy anything in New York?
Preservationist Michael Perlman, who calls diners "cornerstones of Americana," has a unique niche.
In a race to meet EPA guidelines, U.S. cities have installed dozens of these devices over the past decade.
Seven months after Superstorm Sandy, work crews are dismantling New Jersey's Jet Star.
It makes it look like you're chin-deep in water.
Forty years ago, the EPA's Documerica project captured the first weeks of life in Lower Manhattan after the Twin Towers debuted.
The days of the outlaw bicyclist are over.
As the new generation of state-of-the-art parks begins to age, will we live to regret creative financing models?
Our weekly roundup of the most intriguing articles about cities and urbanism we' ve come across in the past seven days.
The sex-crazed insects have been busy in the past few weeks, with early sightings in the lands surrounding New York and Washington, D.C.
The MOMA reconsiders its plan to demolish the building after a fierce opposition campaign.
It would be the first major U.S. city to do so.
"Top bunk is $500 per month, bottom bunk is $600 per month."
"And I'm just one guy with one set of eyes."
Is the city really just "too mean" for shared bicycles?
At New York Ideas, Ray Kelly says we should be prepared for more cameras — and smarter cameras.
An alleged jewel thief dodged the police by sprinting through the city's subway tunnels -- all while wearing handcuffs.
A Houston nonprofit wants to test the theory that a fully armed neighborhood is a safer one.
More than a quarter of America's working renter households now spend a majority of their income on rent.