If this discussion sounds familiar, it's because we've had it before.
A first-of-its-kind study links climate change to the increasing frequency of super storms.
When I was growing up, the threat of nuclear attack was always in the background. Now it's mass shootings.
The benefits of a reduction in air pollution alone justify action on climate change, say the authors of a new report.
They loom above the city’s rooftops like CGI monsters escaped from a disaster movie, and now they're arriving in record numbers.
In 1961, a powerful bomb nearly went off in Goldsboro. Its devastating effects would have been felt all the way up in New York City.
Untangling the theory that local ideas can fix global problems.
Our weekly roundup of the most intriguing articles about cities and urbanism.
What could be more useless than raw homicide numbers from over a year ago?
Japan faces more than its fair share of risk.
Only 40 percent of young minorities in low-income New York City neighborhoods say they would feel comfortable calling 911 if they needed help.
With two of the library's six employees gone over a dumb controversy, it's hard to find much of a winner in this story.
Raleigh regularly tops "Best City" lists. Mayor Nancy McFarlane explains why that can be a challenge.
It's the latest Northern European city to see pro- and anti-marijuana forces face off.
1 in 9 American prisoners has been sentenced to die in jail.
Gray's been plagued by scandal, but he used his microphone to effectively advocate for his city.
It's hard to build anything ambitious these days without being second-guessed. But maybe we're not judging them on the right criteria.
The Nashville city council is betting residents will happily use free dog-poop bags printed with a company logo. They're right.
It's a request, not an outright ban, because who wants to confront a customer with a weapon?