It's not anti-transit or anti-rail driving the skepticism; it's anti-bad rail transit.
A conversation with the Arizona-based duo behind San Antonio's "Ballroom Luminoso," among other projects.
A Houston nonprofit wants to test the theory that a fully armed neighborhood is a safer one.
Our weekly roundup of the most intriguing articles about cities and urbanism we've come across in the past seven days.
Also, a California city outlaws never-ending going-out-of-business signs and a Tucson hotel welcomes back Rod Stewart.
Also, daddies are forbidden to dance with daughters in Rhode Island and doggy-steroid doping becomes illegal in Tucson.
White roofs help bring down the heat, but researchers worry they could also stop the rain.
The worst culprits aren't necessarily the ones you'd expect.
How bikeable is your city?
With an unprecedented number of retirees seeking to "age in place," America's stock of single-family homes may not be ready for them.
Plus, Tucson kills its Mexican American Studies program to comply with state law; Gulfport, Mississippi, clears out lawn couches; a meat thief is banned in Britain.
New numbers from the Urban Institute require some context.
A critical look at the Bureau of Labor Statistics' employment projections for the rest of the decade.
The best responses from this week's The Big Fix
Tucson residents have long seen their low-water landscaping choices as superior to their neighbors in Phoenix. Now researchers are trying to apply the same principle to all utility usage
San Francisco-based architect David Baker finds beauty in buildings that house lots of people
Organizations across North America are reclaiming a bounty of fresh fruit
A survey of 55 major U.S. cities shows big gains in many places, but plenty of regional variation