Despite deep concerns about our national finances, Americans think their cities and towns are doing all right.
Dakar's fashion scene is a powerful economic driver. Scenes from Fashion Week.
An Atlanta-based telecommunications professional creates stunning design pieces using only her phone.
A short video on new projects to liven up neighborhoods across the country.
Headlines tell of a city gripped by violent riots, but the reality is more complicated.
With rebounding historic neighborhoods and a diversified economy, Rochester's future doesn't have to be as grim as some fear.
Downwardly mobile Millennials—especially the ones who are natives of increasingly expensive cities—are rewriting the rules of gentrification.
Earthquakes, underground chemicals, hysteria and emotion all collide in L.A.
Thanks to Swedish designer Ola Giertz, the stuff that sprouts from your head now can be a place to rest your butt.
The Lone Star State continues to dominate when it comes to new home construction.
Also banned recently: Porch sofas in Durham, North Carolina; public profanity near Boston; a British man who drinks mouthwash.
A box made with the apartment in mind, formed by a patchwork of drawers.
Scenes from Syria's Homs.
According to an American Planning Association poll, Americans want sidewalks, transit, and locally owned businesses.
A vacant Michigan strip mall becomes a symbol in a Congressional primary race, but it's really part of a much broader problem.
Despite being home to a world famous tourist attraction, Niagara Falls, New York, is in danger of no longer being considered a city.
The new owner of the Hornets wants to change the team's name. But in a city obsessed with its own authenticity, finding the right one will be no easy task.
At least one massively successful city innovation, 311, suggests it can.
Thousands of new units are set to open in 2013. Will that bring rents down?