American families look a lot different than they did 50 years ago. Here's how we can build the housing and transportation they need.
Half of poor parents raising kids under 18 are now married, a rate that has grown almost 50 percent since 2000.
Massachusetts pushes diverse, dense zoning.
Planners have created isolated urban enclaves that keep the country’s immigrant population separate.
What the latest Israel-Palestine conflict looks like on the ground.
It’s bad enough that our suburbs look like everywhere, USA. Let’s not let that happen to our central city.
Opera is surprisingly popular in Belarus, thanks to the country's socialist regime.
Moscow is reportedly putting diplomatic pressure on French President Francois Hollande to allow an orthodox cathedral near the Seine.
Our weekly roundup of the most intriguing articles about cities and urbanism we've come across in the past seven days.
We thought they were fleeing poor training or poor salaries, but it looks like principals are the the problem.
The skies have been absolutely insane this week.
Also, Portland's City Council rushes to remove agitators, and Uganda's biggest city decides to get rid of single-family houses.
There are some significant but realistic planning ideas making the rounds, with acute sensitivity to the islands’ special culture.
How politics are inseparable from density, and what this means for Republicans.
Also, the Portland Loo is voted best public bathroom in Canada, and Japan deploys a toilet soccer goalie.
Last week's results are very encouraging — but they're actually in line with recent success rates.
The Dutch have a way of deciding what is worth saving with a dike or sea wall, and what is not. Should we follow their example?
If you live in a city, you're much less likely today to know a vet (or to know about his or her problems).
On Tuesday, voters in those states legalized marijuana for recreational use. But the administration could make implementation very difficult.