The country's newly digitized land registration database transferred scores of private property parcels to the state.
Also, the Netherlands bans tourists from purchasing marijuana (yes, really), and one Indianapolis contractor gets a visit from Johnny Law.
Carson's public hearings will no longer be subject to sudden silence.
Orthodox Jews celebrate Lag Ba-Omer with bonfires and haircuts for three-year-olds boys.
The city is covered in advertisements. At least this one will help me move my butt from one part to the other.
An exemplary development with first-class green infrastructure and mixed-income housing.
The olympics of bus driving draws stiff competition, and plenty of devoted fans.
With an unprecedented number of retirees seeking to "age in place," America's stock of single-family homes may not be ready for them.
They used to be radicals, now they're establishment. Has it changed their approach to development?
A new take on the Grand Palais.
In the last few years, New York has risen to prominence in the world of tech start-ups.
The country is struggling to stem the spread of the drug in its urban slums.
A new report shows that 80 percent of manufacturing jobs are located in metropolitan areas.
Rapid urbanization and divided cities could create a "nouveau apartheid" in places like Rwanda and Kenya.
New York's “complete streets” law is a step in the right direction, but roads around the state continue to threaten the lives of children who live and go to school near them.
A glimpse of the city as the seasons change.
The Urban Land Institute takes stock of what cities are doing to rebuild.
42 percent of Americans could be obese by 2030 - why aren't we doing more to fight this?
Sizing up the global clout of U.S. cities.