Many regions, including the U.S, are expected to experience yet more frequent "still-air events" later this century.
Several of them now look like squat men carrying garbage bins as backpacks. Here's why.
On the other side of a major U.S. arts building boom, some civic leaders still think that luring cultural centers—no matter the cost—means instant success.
It could be over 95 degrees most of the year in Florida by the time Millennials retire.
In expensive London, artists are caught in the middle of developers' attempts to push out lower-income residents and rebrand neglected properties.
It doesn't take much to help injured, sick, or out-of-place urban wildlife.
And it's totally free if you're already a Con Edison customer.
A precious jewel-box tiny house isn't the same as dense, sustainable living.
But the key question remains: Will metro residents give up their cars?
It's maybe not such a dumb idea.
British Airways has revealed the Turducken of in-flight entertainment.
The New York and Chicago public libraries are both planning to experiment with new ways to bridge the digital divide.
No longer will you climb up the stairs on a busy bus only to sheepishly lurch back down when you discover that all the seats are taken.
U.K. transport firm Steer Davies Gleave takes "motivational interviewing" door to door.
In 19 of the 51 largest U.S. metros, including knowledge centers like New York, the city grew faster than the suburbs last year.
To learn the sorry state of affairs of youth employment in Spain, try the "Unemployed Pan con Tomate."
A round-up of the best stories on cities and urbanism we've come across in the last seven days.
The only change that's coming to the growing laundromat industry is quarters.
And get an estimate of how much each line would cost to run.