One-third of 96 recently tightened steel rods have snapped, and they can't be easily repaired.
A modern dance from San Francisco.
What was once popular opinion – and public policy – in San Francisco could soon be the national norm.
Today marks the end of roughly 75 years of on-again-off-again road closures in a suburb of San Francisco.
It hurts when that money leaves your bank account. But where does it go?
San Francisco's sources of drinking water are threatened on multiple fronts.
Finding worlds in aging infrastructure.
A new online pop-culture travel magazine out of San Francisco's Japantown interviews artists about their favorite spots back home.
People who are very enthusiastic about irrational numbers, it turns out.
The "STD Triage" app lets you email pictures of your "intimate problem" to a panel of dermatologists.
Our weekly roundup of the most intriguing articles about cities and urbanism we've come across in the past seven days.
For the next two years, San Francisco will get to stare at a shimmering, ever-changing galaxy of lights on the Bay Bridge.
People who traveled east of San Francisco to view the Bay Lights could see nothing but cold rain and horrible traffic.
Five winners will be announced this spring, but these ideas stand out above the rest.
The new SFJAZZ center in San Francisco drew its inspiration from spaces like Frank Lloyd Wright's Unity Temple in Chicago.
Air travel congestion can quickly spread from a few cities to a whole network.
So you think you know your city?
Sidecar hopes to compete with Uber by using part-time drivers and letting riders decide what to pay. Will it work?
More and more city planners are seeing bike lanes as "a rational part of the mobility picture."