The risk of major blazes could increase 600 percent by mid-century, say scientists.
That’s double a U.S. Geological Survey estimate made in 2006.
An interactive tool just released by the city is a step toward transparency as building continues to boom.
Terrible natural disasters will come someday, but most people have a hard time worrying about stuff that isn’t imminent.
The Indy Rezone plan gives breaks to buildings that provide bike, car-share, or bus access.
It’s reportedly easier to maintain than soil and mulch.
Conditions are “quite similar” to those during the Great Seattle Fire of 1889.
Watch it swoop over the horizon with this time-lapse footage.
The Alaskan Way Viaduct is coming down, and a vast new park system is coming up.
As part of its Vision Zero plan, the city is rewarding everyday acts of safety.
The city looks to the dank gaps between buildings for “vibrant new spaces.”
The city looks to become a hub for smart building technology.
Every time a new building includes space for cars, it passes those costs on to tenants.
The city’s new proposal represents a smart step toward reduced car reliance.
Rain-driven landslides have killed at least 20,000 since 2007—here's where.
The state's Commute Trip Reduction program is a model for the nation.
The invisible sidewalk ink puts a positive spin on the gloomy weather.
The woonerf, or "shared street," has made its way into U.S. cities.
Gloomy cities with tons of rain and clouds include Seattle, Portland, and Buffalo.