Long-time city photographer Steven Siegel recalls one of his favorite subjects, the World Trade Center.
One researcher predicts we could see as many as 30,000 more U.S. homicides over the next 90 years thanks to rising temperatures.
With one of the nation's highest foreclosure rates, Atlanta thought it had found the perfect opportunity to build more parks.
Turns out human capital is vastly more important than trade when it comes to generating regional growth.
Guess what kinds of projects the American Association of State Highway and Transportation Officials decided to honor this year?
How L.A.'s rail system has put more riders on transit.
The visionary architect imagines metropolises built like vast orchards.
Large, expensive U.S. metros were more likely to lose residents this summer.
One couple's quest to find serenity in "the wilderness" of Staten Island.
Great public art, or the setup for a hilarious jet-ski accident? You be the judge.
A new book aims to repair the reputation of the much-maligned composite.
Jack Boucher spent his life preserving historic buildings with his camera.
There's a wealth of resources available to communities looking for a place to start.
Facing a citywide ban, dispensaries prove to be far less plentiful than feared.
Officials say 70 to 80 percent of China's planned subway lines are being postponed. What's the country to do?
The most and least dense U.S. metros for business enterprise.
If we're all being put to work as consumers in the production of the things we buy, it must be having an effect on the landscape of our cities.
Our weekly look back at the stories you may have missed.