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.
The city's demand pricing program balances efficiency with affordability.
Washington state moves to reform its medical marijuana system.
What happens when skyrocketing rents meet stagnating wages among low-income workers? U.S. cities are finding out.
More than 8,000 buildings and several Seattle neighborhoods are in the potential pathways of devastating landslides.
The working theory: If big, liberal cities won't liberalize their marijuana laws, statewide initiatives are bound to fail.
A once crazy idea gets a little more mainstream.
NYC's art-punk golden age, Chapel Hill's indie-rock community, and Memphis's Stax Records all declined in about the same way: The underdogs became the establishment.
Chris Jordan warns against the environmental consequences of throwing away more than a trillion cigarette butts annually.
And counting all of the people (and jobs) who have supposedly moved there.