And in other public-bathroom news, plastic seat covers might be germy and they saved Hitler's toilet.
Would you get an "S" tattooed on your arm just for the sake of completing an art project? These guys did.
More than 200 years after it was initially drafted, the law was repealed. By a lady. Who may or may not have been wearing pants.
Would people be reacting the same way to the Super Bowl power outage if it had happened in any other city?
China's rail systems will handle an average of 5.2 million trips a day.
The sorry tale of the Car Park King.
"Ruin pubs" have been a catalyst for gentrification in the city's Jewish Quarter. But as the neighborhood changes, the bars may be forced to change along with it.
Lightweight parasitic domiciles that hack into the electrical grid? What could go wrong?
After a night club fire killed hundreds, the country seems to be doing some soul-searching.
Bad terminology can create bad policy. Nowhere is this more evident than in housing.
The need for better awareness about traffic strategies is quite clear.
What happens when government agencies least prepared to provide assistance wind up as the first responders?
The third in our series mapping the class divides in America's cities and metros.
Technology can actually make it easier to connect library patrons with an actual person.
Our weekly roundup of the most intriguing articles about cities and urbanism we've come across in the past seven days.
Modern America, take note.
Riders on Washington, D.C.'s Green Line endured hours of chaos and panic Wednesday night.
The Oscar-nominated short 'Paperman' romanticizes missed connections.