You won't find better old cityscapes than the ones in this Library of Congress collection.
Broadly speaking, the answer comes down to poor planning and a commuter learning curve.
There are many answers, but they all boil down to the structure of federal transportation funding.
Researchers are using GPS devices to better understand where and how we get our food.
Anything to get the kids in the library, right?
Officials have confirmed a truck collided with the trusses.
Is this legal?
The city receives hundreds of requests a year to purchase the signs.
The Seattle region pioneers a way to calculate just the right amount of parking.
Hey, lady walking your chicken on a leash in Portland – somebody's looking for you.
Earthquakes aren't the only thing to make the earth shiver.
Done right, they might enable "meaningful social interaction" between a neighborhood's new arrivals and its existing residents.
New York, Los Angeles, and Washington, D.C. have stepped up police presence on transit, at tourist attractions, and near hotels.
The cities that lead America's transition from a goods-producing to service economy.
Our weekly roundup of the most intriguing articles about cities and urbanism we've come across in the past seven days.
AAA's truck that can deliver a fifteen-minute roadside jolt to electric car drivers in the Seattle area.
From Snowpocalypse to Snowquester.
Publicly owned Internet infrastructure is luring jobs to smaller towns. Should big cities follow their lead?
Some bike advocates see fees as a useful starting point in an inevitable discussion about sharing road costs.