The latest installment in our series mapping the class divides in America's cities and metros.
An old idea at the heart of cities will be integral to fitting millions more people inside of them in the 21st century.
Publicly owned Internet infrastructure is luring jobs to smaller towns. Should big cities follow their lead?
Our weekly roundup of the most intriguing articles about cities and urbanism we've come across in the past seven days.
The photographs are great; the story is even better.
And you thought your public art was gross.
The peninsula is unstable terrain by dint of its particular geology.
Problems keep piling up at the construction site that will eventually become Berlin Brandenburg Airport.
Bratislav Stojanovic has lived in a Nis graveyard for the last 15 years.
Even in walking cities like New York, the criminality of drivers who kill pedestrians is far from clear.
A new mayor brought order to the rowdy parade scene, registering parties and advertising road closures in advance.
Snyder has "top candidate" for Emergency Manager in mind; consolidation of power will likely lead to cuts and asset sales that the mayor and city council sought to avoid.
The hole underneath the house is estimated to be more than 100 feet wide, but it is not visible from outside the house.
Protesters have halted construction for now, but for many Berliners, it’s as if their worst nightmares are coming true.
The high-tech billboard transforms atmospheric moisture into drinking water for thirsty Peruvians.
We might have to choose between economic efficiency and geographic equality.
The odd vehicle, which transforms old coffee grounds into hydrogen, recently set a Guinness land-speed record.
The sixth installment in our series mapping the class divides in America's cities and metros.
Why do pigeons bob their heads? Do squirrels know where they hide their nuts? And other questions answered in this new art-meets-science book.