The equation is simple: Build stuff and employ more public workers.
In Southeast Asia, the Hindenburg makes a hair-raising encore.
Larger-than-life men and a glowing cathedral.
Out-of-state migrants are skipping the outer boroughs and heading straight to Manhattan.
Long a political poison, lawmakers are bringing fuel charges back to the bargaining table.
States, cities and counties give away $80 billion per year, but that doesn't seem to create stronger economies or lower unemployment.
With car ownership falling, taxis are more important than ever.
Starting in 2013, Paris will shut off all neon lights between 1 and 7 a.m. Will it kill the city's famous nightlife?
That's pretty much all you could ask for in an artwork, right?
The city is redrawing its transit map without an expensive overhaul. Instead, it stitched together old, underexploited track.
By the late 1980s, many San Angelinos had given up on their Texas town. But an innovative program reminded them of their architectural heritage.
Wrapped in steel and plastic and surrounded by strangers, public transportation can be as soothing as a night out with friends.
It's by far the highest rate in the country.
Gay marriage became legal in Washington today. And some couples weren't wasting any time.
The work of the great Brazilian architect, who died Wednesday, continues to enchant and appall students of architecture and urban planning.
The thing is, we can all imagine a tragedy like the one in New York this week happening to us.
Rather than trying to lure major retailers onto certain sites, the city is creating places Pittsburghers want to go and hoping business will follow.
These maps track the movement of transit vehicles in various cities over the course of 24 hours.