Increasingly, abortion has become a privilege reserved for residents of affluent states.
You know you're at a special party when there's a nude man who's waxed his whole body except for a chest-hair smiley face.
Public perception has yet to catch up to the reality that the poor now live in the suburbs, too.
For six weeks this spring, an illegal Manhattan cocktail lounge gave 700 strangers a night they'll never forget.
Belgians love giving their Manneken Pis fashion makeovers – just not this one.
Our weekly roundup of the most intriguing articles about cities and urbanism we've come across in the past seven days.
Oh, and it's 115 years old, too.
Research looking at African Americans in Houston finds a significant correlation.
Generosity and harassment go hand in hand in Keene.
At least 6 people were killed; scores more were injured.
A plan to build a soccer stadium raises this question: If you have enough money, you really can buy anything in New York?
Three reporters who have seen the tape agree that's what it looks like.
Two-thirds of U.S. cities are less than 24 hours from Louisville by ground; and three-fourths can be reached within a 2-hour flight.
Photos of Hong Kong high-rises that appear both claustrophobic and stunning.
Preservationist Michael Perlman, who calls diners "cornerstones of Americana," has a unique niche.
Here's what a subway station looks like in Saudi Arabia.
The world cheers as an Oregon cop chooses rescuing ducks over fighting crime.
Google is promising a million maps for a million people with its redesign. But can it avoid confining us to customized urban bubbles?
In a race to meet EPA guidelines, U.S. cities have installed dozens of these devices over the past decade.