This hasn’t been the most exciting election season. But a mobile and online push is helping get youth out to polls.
As NYC makes serious changes to reduce pedestrian traffic deaths, some New Yorkers resist out of romance for the city's chaotic streets.
It could generate more revenue than we know what to do with—not a bad problem to have.
Millennials and older Americans agree on city accessibility, and the lobbying powerhouse of the AARP is emerging as a key advocate.
Barely half of American voters are turning out at the polls. Could free transit engage communities?
This Election Day brings another high-profile chance for District voters to have their voices ignored.
A roundup of the best stories on cities and urbanism we've come across in the last seven days.
The longest-serving mayor of Boston died at age 71 on Thursday.
Greg Stanton on bikeability, road diets, and transit's key role in economic success. (Oh, and the Super Bowl.)
Houston's Neighborhood Centers has spent years addressing this hidden problem—which will spread throughout the U.S.
Just in time for Election Day, a new analysis shows that we all even out in the end.
Bikes brought the metro fast economic growth and mobility—with challenges on the side.
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.