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Ciudad Caribia, built from scratch under the watch of Venezuela's late president, has many, many problems.
Tech enthusiasts argue that the rise of mobile will create more face-to-face relationships.
A falling block of concrete weighing several tons cleaved this building in two, making it look like Stonehenge.
It's a cost-effective, high-return option, says Chicago's transportation commissioner.
In 2008, Syracuse started promising graduates full college tuition. Now it's rising above the national averages for enrollment.
Washington's dysfunction gives them a chance to talk up their operational prowess.
Over a dozen USSR-built cable cars still help the residents of Chiatura get around town.
In New York, stop and frisk grew from 97,296 stops in 2002 to 685,724 in 2011.
Probably not 1,000 parking spaces for every 200,000 square-foot school, which is what Mesa, Arizona, allots now.
According to Robert K. Steel, New York's deputy mayor for economic development.
Medical advances have prolonged life expectancy, but women in parts of the country have been left behind.
Thanks, government shutdown.
Streaming video from The Atlantic's summit on urban innovation, happening now in New York.
The United States and China eat the most meat, and poorer nations tend to subsist on cereals and starchy roots.
There's a good reason that "Send Me To Heaven" has been banned from the Apple Store.
The Montréal company that supplies bicycles and docking stations for major U.S. cities is suffering from major cash flow issues.
And counting all of the people (and jobs) who have supposedly moved there.
Our weekly roundup of the most intriguing articles about cities and urbanism we've come across in the past seven days.