"It was almost like it was [originally] designed to be a restaurant."
Two women tie the knot in the country's first same-sex Buddhist wedding.
Chairs with umbrellas and desks invite you to hang around.
Stop singing. Turn off the radio, too.
Its flaws cloud rather than clarify the recent debate over NYPD tactics.
Connecting through social networks can make it easier to be homeless and easier to escape homelessness.
Many folks would pay not to toe a skinny ledge atop Toronto's CN Tower, but that's the attraction of "EdgeWalk."
Every year, critics complain about amateur eaters and disappointing food. So why do so many cities keep the tradition going?
New research debunks this fear in 142 cities across the U.S.
The Japanese artist designs massive mazes by pouring salt on the floor.
In Peru, the Nazca lines are at risk of disappearing as the housing crisis pushes people onto protected land.
As a candidate, Obama promised to bring this transformative program to 20 cities around the country. That didn't pan out, but is the president to blame?
The retail giant gets into the boutique hotel business.
Also, zombies are banished in Siberia and Taiwan makes it legal to buy suicide materials.
Now that USA Today has written about it, surely it's time to go back to being uncool again. I can hardly wait.
Sure it makes travel easier. But that leads to more drivers on the road.
Performers struggle to make ends meet.
Which countries became at least half urban the fastest?
Figures from a new report on China's cities show a rapid transformation.