It's a bench! A bookcase! A coffee table! Or all three.
We've got a "typology radar graph" for that.
Sure, the mayor crusades against soft drinks and cigarettes. But he's got a great record where it counts.
Depending on your capacity for innuendo, of course.
Because of global urbanization, the number of people exposed to catastrophic levels of pollution is growing exponentially.
Just in time for Valentine's Day.
Disconnected and muddled curriculum does more damage to our schools and colleges than bad teachers do.
A monster twister ripped through the town of Hattiesburg, destroying hundreds of homes and injuring at least 12.
Readers offer their suggestions — with road fare emerging as a top choice.
Delivery trucks are responsible for a big chunk of the congestion we experience. Here are some ideas for getting them off the road.
Indianapolis couldn't afford to tear down the old city market. So a bunch of non-profits turned it into a work space and farmers' market.
The fourth installment in our series mapping the class divides in America's cities and metros.
Thick trails of lung-damaging nitrogen dioxide stretch from ports in China, India and the Middle East, and fume off of coastal cities worldwide.
This is what happens when a city releases its data.
Our weekly roundup of the most intriguing articles about cities and urbanism we've come across in the past seven days.
Meanwhile on the ground, there are automotive pile-ups, white-out conditions and reports of ferocious thundersnow.
How not to save parking spots during a historic snowfall.
Haven't you always wanted to sleep in a rusty car lofted over Amsterdam?
There are big gaps in the Economist's Intelligence Unit rankings.