A roundup of the best stories on cities and urbanism we've come across in the last seven days.
Our cities lose when we demonize one of our most educated and skilled immigrant communities.
On this day 200 years ago, a crowd of unlucky Londoners learned the hard way that there's no such thing as a free drink.
For 15 years, one organization has improved outcomes for Baltimore youth with a surprising tool: the debate team.
A photo essay of life along the King Coal Highway shows the struggling, post-mining towns of southern West Virginia.
Joseph Boardman on federal funding, long-distance routes, and operating "as a business."
Hong Kong's chief executive has asked student protesters to meet as early as next week.
For the "charter city" movement in Honduras, overcoming legal hurdles is followed by thousands of crucial questions.
Strong Towns wants to change the way Americans see the places they live—such as what a walk to the store reveals about infrastructure.
Unlike San Francisco or New York City, the nation's capital is an expensive city to call home as a result of federal fiat.
As pro-democracy demonstrations stretch into a third week, police advance on protesters and reports emerge of brutality.
The country's first institute of adaptation science will help Norfolk, Virginia, deal with its steadily rising waters.
From Berlin to Beijing, anywhere with an artisanal vegan soap store is a bit like New York's hippest borough.
What we've learned from our 9-month series on tomorrow's urban mobility.
The Free-Range Kids Project wants parents to loosen their grip and raise more independent children.
An analysis of once-rejected, later-constructed routes in Los Angeles, Atlanta, and Houston.
Charities and nonprofits in Buffalo and Detroit are poised to get a big boost thanks to late Bills owner Ralph Wilson.
Support is growing for a defection from the dark and dreary EST.