The Boston City Council is finally considering allowing diners to bring their own alcohol to local restaurants. Here's why this is even a debate.
Most of the eastern U.S. is actually wetter.
The biomethane vehicle will soon run on the (ahem) "Service 2" route.
Developers hoping to save an Edward Durell Stone tower want to build a "tribute" tourist trap next door.
A new study links growth in African American entrepreneurship to a decline in black youth violence between 1990 and 2000.
Landlords are exploiting a loophole in a law meant to protect renters.
Recent battles over national politics, government spending, and the future of the country has left many disillusioned with federal policies.
It's all fun and games until someone's actually trapped in the closet.
But partial autonomous technology can still improve transit systems.
Investors from the United Arab Emirates appear set to give Serbia's capital a Dubai-style makeover. But tons of questions remain unanswered.
We can expect, at best, a 65 percent reduction of suitable growing locations for the popular coffee plant Arabica by 2080.
Metro areas in California look especially bleak in this analysis.
Time is running out for the Paul Rudolph-designed Orange County Government Center in Goshen, New York.
Is your city in the danger zone?
There's zero indication that the availability of legal weed will somehow be worse for lower income users.
A roundup of the best stories on cities and urbanism we've come across in the last seven days.
While the Portland Building may be his best known accomplishment, the architect should be remembered for his contributions to humanitarian design.
The government hopes they can serve as a blueprint for others across the country.
It's not the tourists; it's the locals. There are just too many now—and no plan for handling them all.