New Yorkers have been advocating for a bike and walking path for as long as the bridge has been around: 50 years.
Some jagoffs are trying to get Pittsburgh's go-to insult into a real English-language dictionary.
Leaders plan to meet next month in New York to discuss how their cities can work with the new federal action.
The city's reasoning is ... sound. Way too much of it.
Now largely obsolete, these Escher-like cisterns were once monuments of public life. And in the midst of water shortage, stepwells may refill their civic role.
A roundup of the best stories on cities and urbanism we've come across in the last seven days.
If you love cheap beer, steer clear of Oslo and head for Warsaw.
The study of "latrinalia" reveals deep connections between environment, social mores, and why dudes draw penises while women tend to scribble romantic poetry in public potties.
The brand new Quartyard pop-up is a sign of changing attitudes in what has been a more traditional planning culture.
Skateboarding is out, stunting on a tricked-out farm tool is in.
Warm temperatures are expected this weekend, and that's not good.
A growing class of cargo vans enables smarter intersection design.
Confessions and revelations from a Southern transplant who's accustomed to driving most places.
Sweden's top traffic safety strategist visits New York to share lessons from the original "Vision Zero."
One adventurous couple took to the beach yesterday behind the snow wall of doom.
Which means 2014 is still on track to become the warmest year ever.
Due to an enduring credit crunch, house-flipping has reached its lowest level in 5 years—but the practice is more profitable than ever.
Young urbanites are Major League Soccer's most loyal demographic. They want their stadiums in city centers.
The Ampelfrau and her commanding yet adorable braid will be phased in, but opponents look askance for varied reasons.