The city-owned Villa Torlonia will now offer tours inside the former dictator's hideouts.
Rather than barricading themselves at home, these immigrant communities are taking action.
"Sports travel" has hit Asia in a big way, but will Western runners want to trek through Beijing's smog?
Federal contractors lured undocumented immigrants to New Orleans after Katrina with loosened labor laws. Now the city's Latinos want police and immigration agents to stop harassing them.
Whose streets? Our streets. But more than rush hour is disrupted when people take to the highways.
A status report on proposed lines in California, Texas, and the Northeast.
Minh Nguyen campaigned for environmental justice in his community after Katrina. In the years since, he and his group VAYLA have expanded their mission.
Chicago has constructed sloped barriers beneath the Kedzie Underpass to force out Lazarus Alcazar and other homeless men and women. This comic tells his story.
As long as National Park Service budgets shrink, vandalism is going to be a feature of our favorite natural spaces.
At the height of the 2009 swine flu epidemic, University of Michigan researchers sneezed on unsuspecting people. Here's what they learned about hysteria amid outbreaks.
A fight to keep a Barnes & Noble alive in the Bronx points to the necessity of real bookstores—and to the struggle for the borough to get one in the first place.
Guangzhou, China, is a model of how a leading commercial hub can also pioneer on the knowledge front of 21st-century urbanism—and now it's challenging cities worldwide to do the same.
Money and politics have divided Florida for decades, but the rising sea level has finally prodded the south into action.
A leaked autopsy report appears to support claims that there was a fight inside Officer Darren Wilson's car.
A revised city ordinance claims to protect tenants from "nuisance" and crime. But it opens a suspiciously short and strategic path to evicting sex workers with little evidence, notice, or recourse.
Mary Peng advocates for the welfare of the rapidly growing number of "companion animals" in Chinese cities.
Smoking, junk food, and and alcohol use are wreaking havoc among poor migrants in Asian capitals.
It would not be a socialist paradise. At least, not entirely.
Devout urbanist R.T. Rybak thinks his students can be better mayors and city planners than he was.