The U.S. economy added 2.2 million jobs that require post-secondary education between 2010 and 2014. Here's how they shake out.
A roundup of the best stories on cities and urbanism we've come across in the last seven days.
Each of us has a unique bacterial fingerprint. New research indicates it's stamped all over our homes.
Why you shouldn't let inexperienced cyclists get under your skin.
A new project from Yale invites viewers to explore some 175,000 photographs of America in the 1930s and '40s.
Webcams, Twitter, and data visualizations show you what's going on with Bárðarbunga and Mount Tavurvur.
In San Francisco, unlike with taxis, people rarely wait more than 10 minutes for a ride service.
It's the end of the summer, but it's starting to feel like the end of an era.
A minimum-wage increase will be a boon to tens of thousands of workers in San Francisco, D.C., and other cities. These hikes don't stymie business—in fact, they don't go far enough to address inequality.
Are you guilty of forgetting your succulents? Meet Rainy Pot.
It offers too little data—and, with a completion date of 2030, too late.
Rust Belt cities like St. Louis want to attract more immigrants, but few are integrating into African-American neighborhoods.
Is ISIS carving out borders by controlling infrastructure? It depends on your definition of 'control.'
Anticipation of a new experience is the best part, new data shows.
As classes resume, school districts around the country try different approaches toward police on campus.
The other education gap.
But whether America's cargo capital can support a real urban center remains to be seen.
Houston can't quit the Eighth Wonder of the World—but it can't quite decide what to do with it, either.
Chinese scientists say super-fast submarine technology could achieve torpedo speeds for passengers. File this one under fascinating but unlikely.