19 people were shot at a parade yesterday, and the suspect search is unfolding very much like the hunt for the Boston bombers.
The international mobile application contest from the New Cities Foundation.
America's urban trees absorb 25.6 million tonnes of CO2 annually. That carbon storage is worth $50.5 billion a year, but can cities profit?
The days of the outlaw bicyclist are over.
As the new generation of state-of-the-art parks begins to age, will we live to regret creative financing models?
A two-day urban hike called the Big Parade reminds Angelinos that their city has a pedestrian culture after all.
States with higher per capita tax collection rates are more affluent, with higher concentrations of talent and highly educated people.
The dormitory meets the real world.
Our weekly roundup of the most intriguing articles about cities and urbanism we' ve come across in the past seven days.
The sex-crazed insects have been busy in the past few weeks, with early sightings in the lands surrounding New York and Washington, D.C.
The most ingenious way to stop too-tall trucks from colliding into bridges.
Vintage photos of Long Island's mansions.
Clear and distressing pockets of hate speech.
Curious to know what the Champs-Elysees might look like in Midtown Manhattan? Forget the square footage and just put it there.
Another reason to worry if you live near a highway.
Trains, trams, streetcars and the people who ride them play a starring role in this kinetic 3-minute film.
A new tool shows the geography of Internet distraction.
The city still can't find tenants to fill up retail spaces along the stadium's parking garages.
Cincinnati has improved students' test scores by fostering cooperation between teachers, administrators, and local community service organizations.