In the 1970s, the city wanted to demolish the downtown. But residents stepped in, saving the 1920s-era icon.
Enrollment is way up, thanks in a large part to charters. But can the city build on the success?
Courtesy of the Spanish city of Pontevedra.
10,000 came out in Cape Town and Johannesburg.
Evidence suggests colors, natural light and design can improve healing times.
A New York City subway ride now costs a full dollar more than it did 10 years ago. A small group of activists are taking their frustration to the fare gate.
For walkable cities, it's more about finding the right kind of density.
The affordability problem starts with planning that favors the automobile, argues a new report.
Photographer Alejandro Cartagena captures intimate scenes of informal commuting.
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.