The map offers a nifty live survey of people's utterly random interests (or perceived areas of expertise).
"It totally decimates democracy."
It would be the first major U.S. city to do so.
9 adorable images of animals wandering the streets.
A new interactive project from Google, NASA and the US Geological Survey.
When it opened, investors promised the Revel would be a savior. Just a year later, it filed for bankruptcy.
Mega-collector David Rumsey explains how maps are an "archive of information."
The fight against places that lack character and distinctiveness.
Communities with lots of homeowners may restrict labor mobility, generate longer commutes, and lower rates of new business formation.
Cleveland police have released departmental records to try to prove they didn't, despite disturbing statements to the media.
New York's overhaul offers room not only for new, revenue-producing housing but the creation of whole neighborhoods.
How and why Citizen Schools' "apprenticeships" are working.
It can detect sounds of up to 300kHz. To compare, the teenagers chilling outside the 7-11 can hear a pathetic 20kHz.
For the first time, blacks voted at a higher rate nationally than whites.
"Top bunk is $500 per month, bottom bunk is $600 per month."
Civil liberties advocates argue that it may be too much.
Once, developers dreamed of building "the largest amusement park in Asia." But no longer.
How the paint and varnish lobby used the Cold War to sell property upkeep.
Measures that have been empirically proven to effectively lower crime and reduce the costs associated with it.