A new study finds that neighborhoods that are more than 40 percent black are far less likely to gentrify.
Bundling parking with living space structurally raises the cost of urban life.
Since we're not the ones navigating, do we really need geographically accurate diagrams?
Well-designed, simple signs can solve real problems for gender-nonconforming people while diffusing political noise.
Detroit's Neighbors Wanted program is showing signs of success in turning around the city's vacant homes—some of which are more un-neighborly than others.
As souped-up scooters and small motorcycles flood the nation's two-wheeler market, the humble moped remains a resilient option for city transport.
Climate-change researchers say the idea that weather disasters can improve infrastructure through "creative destruction" is a myth, and project that future storms may run the planet nearly $10 trillion.
It's normal for people to want a little time to detach from the workplace.
For a century and a half, The New York Times has been earnestly—and hilariously—defining the evolving language of cities.
In Clarksburg, West Virginia, a seemingly successful move to demolish disused buildings and free up land has landlords crying foul.
This stunning cloud was caused by updrafts from wildfires.
Press your phone against this creepy skin patch instead of fumbling with that pesky code.
Computer engineers have created software that could make it impossible to tell if photos are real.
A design based on James Hoge's creation debuted in Cleveland on August 5, 1914.
Bridging the gap between young renters and first-time home buyers is a challenge made more difficult by corporations paying for homes in cash.
Conservatives want to power-wash the city of its intrinsic character—which includes pot shops and sex shows, but also a uniquely Dutch balance.
As the Golden State's worst drought on record rages on, a niche industry emerges.
Attitudes about autonomous vehicles are positive in the UK and Australia. But in the U.S., people are more paranoid.
An online installation asks us to accept an all-but-certain future of drones in cities, and to rethink our relationship to them.