A new National Geographic TV series captures pedestrians navigating—and ignoring—signs indicating a cell-free zone.
MARTA sees real estate as a gateway to better train and bus service.
Don't forget to drop off your rent check on aisle 12.
A Walmart and a Chick-fil-A could replace some of the last remaining pine rocklands in the world.
We will go back. And researchers have discovered pits that could provide great shelter.
Places where the rent really is too damn high.
One designer thinks his version of the notorious 1972 subway map wouldn't bother as many New Yorkers.
Grosse Pointe Park has put up a massive barn at its city limits—and its not the first structure that blocks a route through the border.
A roundup of the best stories on cities and urbanism we've come across in the last seven days.
Teff, fonio, and amaranth may be the supergrains of the future.
These cities aren't telling contractors what they want to buy. They're laying out problems they want to fix.
More than a decade ago, Radio Diaries chronicled the lives of people in old-school industries. Today, their voices bring back a city that's long gone.
Artists transform a highway ramp that over the years has welcomed skateboarders, divers, hermits, and marriage-seekers.
And they're underreported by as much as 10 times, according to new research.
The passenger rail carrier lost its leverage with freight rail companies after a federal appeals court ruling in 2013.
Changwon, South Korea's does. Get ready to be jealous.
A proposal by Canadian artist Mia Feuer to build a replica of a submerged gas station in the Anacostia has finally found what any good public art project needs: a vocal opposition.
In a city filled with illuminated signs, Westinghouse's light show was the one to watch for 30 years. Nostalgia for it remains.
New Orleans' population has rebounded since the devastating 2005 hurricane, but public transportation is still a mess—especially for the poor.