Recent fights over a puppet theater and a cake shop have Berliners asking: Who does the city belong to?
Roads, bridges, and trains jump-started by investor dollars always come looking for public ones, eventually.
Currently, there are 3,215 installation projects throughout the city—triple the amount from 2014.
In a powerful new book, the legal scholar Ganesh Sitaraman argues that America’s government will fall apart as inequality deepens.
What if people were mapped like mountains?
Thanks to this free open-source mapping tool, you can digitally demolish your city’s loathed urban expressways and reveal what lies beneath.
A new Homeland Security rule will ban electronics on flights from airports in Muslim-majority countries. Is this protectionism or prudence? Well, it’s complicated.
Sea level rise is making floods more common and as the New Jersey resort braces for the next Sandy, the well-heeled Florida city is throwing money at the problem.
Baltimore isn’t as economically healthy as Seattle or San Francisco. That can be an argument both for and against its new legislation.
It’s not about “economic anxieties.”
Michael Ford explains how he’s building a movement to reclaim urban design from the failures of the 1970s.
Donald Trump’s wall is meant to divide the U.S. and Mexico. Sustainable, pretty, and subversive designs won’t remedy that.
A 12,000-year-old “Stonehenge on steroids” transformed nomadic humans into members of complex societies.
Under the AHCA, urban centers dominated by poor people of color would feel the most pain.
Women who have been harassed may feel less trust in their community, with potential long-term impacts on mental health and well-being.
President Trump’s budget would eliminate the Legal Services Corporation, which helps low-income individuals obtain representation in civil proceedings.
The Colorado metro's Regional Transportation District goes irreverent with its “Don’t Be Jimmy” campaign, starring a boorish rider who just dodged a sexually transmitted disease.
In an age of growing alienation from civic institutions, the technocrats running many American cities don’t understand what old-style political machines once delivered.