How U.S. cities stack up economically worldwide.
Four charts that point to the merits of fix-it-first road funding.
With a decidedly more anarchist bent.
A wild experiment in 3D data visualization.
An estimated 700,000—more than the city's population of 635,000—welcomed the Seahawks home, without major incident.
You'd have to kayak out to use it, though.
But Internet companies and their high-paid web developers are only part of the story.
And what its rise means for urban transportation systems moving forward.
Are they primarily about economic development or getting people around a city?
Half of the nods for this year's biggest awards went to artists living in L.A., New York, or Nashville.
Transit users often feel like they're waiting about 50 percent longer than they actually are.
By as much as $200 a month.
Despite worries about normalization, the city has reversed its position on trying to police legal behavior on private property.
If only temporarily.
Big cities may produce the most players, but the smaller ones have much higher efficiency ratings.
Miami Beach and Minneapolis are neck-and-neck for "most entertaining" mayoral campaign season.
Disturbing concept, or most brilliant marketing ploy ever?
And where bike commuting has been growing the fastest.