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.
The challenge of reprogramming our urban spaces.
It's the District's third year atop Central Connecticut State's literacy rankings.
Sally Jewell, Obama's pick for Secretary of Interior, is a former CEO of REI.
The city's new Museum of History and Industry offers a portrait of how Seattle innovated its way into the 21st century, and what got lost along the way.
Images of Seattle and Barcelona offer fresh insight into the way pedestrians interact with the built environment.
Technology can actually make it easier to connect library patrons with an actual person.
Celebrate this awful time of year by thinking about the cities that have it even worse.
Recent polling data suggests the public is much less divided than many headlines would have you believe.
We can now simulate the effects of earthquakes, traffic jams and population expansion. From every angle.
According to new research, where college-educated folks live has a lot to do with population size.
We've got a couple of theories.
A look at which major U.S. cities have the most fatal car crashes per capita.
Also, a Canadian city goes after bullies and a Chicago alderman takes the war on pigeons to a new level.