Without reliable government data, a group of researchers theorizes that the size of airtime purchases in Côte d’Ivoire roughly approximates wealth.
The wage gap is a complicated issue, but here's a simple chart showing where it's most severe.
A trial in Berlin found that people stopped worrying their battery would run out after about 12 weeks with an EV.
New logic from one of the country's most conservative "scholars."
It can create a troubling illusion of prosperity.
Hotter, wetter weather and new droughts are shown in this weirdly undulating simulation of Earth's atmosphere.
Some people just don't know how to share, let alone bike-share. So what do we do about them?
Our weekly roundup of the most intriguing articles about cities and urbanism we've come across in the past seven days.
It's a starter kit, of sorts, for aspiring urban farmers.
New York's not the only city with a stop-and-frisk program, or a stop-and-frisk problem.
A train tour through China's coal country, where every bit of the shadowy landscape has been pressed into the service of power generation.
And the whole concept of legislating by ridiculous anecdote.
The IPCC's latest assessment is frightening... but it's also bolstering the claims of deniers.
The latest evidence of the political influence of density.
Choose between sleeping in a Pullman coach or an Airstream trailer.
In the 1950s, 20 percent of U.S. residents found new homes each year. Today, it's dropped to an all-time low of 11.6 percent.
And other findings from a mobile app that tracks how people in different cities spend their time.
They're highly qualified, and they need jobs. And yet fewer than one percent of all teachers have doctorates.
It'll be used to tear down abandoned houses and build smaller, affordable housing.