As a 15-year transfer of dirt from the bottom of New York Harbor comes to a close, professional dredgers gather to marvel at what they've accomplished.
Sometimes embracing free speech means sharing the subway with an ad that churns your stomach.
Mayor Bloomberg may have finally gone too far with a proposal for a 25,000-seat soccer stadium and shopping mall.
The latest evidence of this time-tested connection.
A Danish architecture firm's plan to hover twin lunar orbs in the sky didn't get enough funding.
Garbage is an issue.
Apple Maps is so flawed it's forcing users to discover even better, city-specific alternatives.
Barclays Center can't be assessed as a standalone building; its impact on the surrounding neighborhood must be taken into account.
The Brooklyn couple behind Lineposters discuss their creative process and inspiration.
Also, the Mongrel Mobsters can't pretty up their tombstones in a New Zealand town and New York City clamps down on blood-sucking circumcisions.
Serving a dozen diners a night is getting more popular but not more profitable.
City officials think so, and they've launched a low-tech campaign to get people to pay attention.
An artist recreates the scenes captured by Google's cameras.
A former South Bronx teacher recalls how his own idealism kept his class from learning how to write.
A recent ruling sets a precedent for transit sex abusers to roam free.
Every business with a city permit will soon be required to display a QR code linking to the municipal database.
Using a variety of electronics hooked up to his body, Brian House turned his daily bike route in New York into music.
A Congressional hearing finds progress on the NextGen system lagging but generally on track.
Those stereotypes you hear about people in Boston and San Francisco – there's actually something to them.