100 years ago today, the Panama-Pacific International Exposition opened its doors.
How does a city move on from war?
Since when does currency show people fleeing buildings in terror?
The tradition has marked the passing of such luminaries as J.F.K., Sinatra, and Elvis. Now, it's Jerry Tarkanian's turn.
Richmond, Virginia's Shockoe Bottom redevelopment plan is just the latest case study.
Here's what we can do about it.
The Tadamun project seeks to broaden the discussion about Cairo's future.
The City of Brotherly Love beat out Brooklyn and Columbus, Ohio, to host the Democrats in 2016.
The name of the president who signed the Fugitive Slave Act into law can be found all over the city he helped build.
A group of Seattle-based safer streets advocates say they've been able to foster a much more civil debate by changing up the language they use.
The biggest U.S. cities are still Democratic strongholds, but new research sheds light on why some of them aren't.
A roundup of the best stories on cities and urbanism we've come across in the last seven days.
Child clubs are forming in cities across India to identify young leaders who can speak up for the needs of children.
Wealthy Americans have seen major growth when it comes to educational attainment, but the poorest Americans still struggle to graduate.
From taquerias to haute cuisine, a new documentary tracks a famed food critic as he lives and dines in L.A.
With Beyond Traffic, Transportation Secretary Anthony Foxx pivots U.S. policy away from cars and toward multimodal options.
The harder task is addressing the underlying issues that led James Robertson to walk 21 miles to and from work every day in the first place.
The city has an ambitious plan to redress historic inequities through mass transit and redevelopment.
Oakland's Rockridge and East 14th neighborhoods are five miles and a world apart. Can a giant video-chat bring them together?