A new book by Australian artist James Gulliver Hancock captures all the ones he's done so far.
One example: pretend their dead aunt is alive. For four years.
Meet the evangelists of cable-drawn aerial transportation.
Places like Atlanta could see a 100 percent increase in the number of days with damaging winds, hail, and tornadoes.
The cities that lead America's transition from a goods-producing to service economy.
Why do some cities – and neighborhoods – have so much more "urban nature" than others?
Our weekly roundup of the most intriguing articles about cities and urbanism we've come across in the past seven days.
Shorter city pride.
Real-life graffiti artists star in this fake 32-bit arcade game taking place in cities across North America.
You probably didn't even know that watercolor comes in 3D.
The federal government has prepared a short list that includes 220 mph trains.
Two new studies suggest you may not be safe inside a crosswalk.
The Pennsylvania Railroad isn't coming through that tunnel — so how come we keep going through its doors?
What time is it, New York?
The state senator was accused of trying to buy the support he needed to get on the Republican's mayoral ticket.
Fans descend on ballparks around the country as Major League Baseball gets underway.
Universal mobility patterns we haven't fully understood before could soon come into view.
Anthropologist Robin Nagle on the vital, hidden, and arcane sanitation system that enables cities to function.
Hitting urban rodents in their reproductive systems may be the best thing to ever happen to them.