Also outlawed around the world: "gay cure" ads in London, discrimination on the basis of sexuality in Indiana, South Carolina yarn bombing.
You'd think the national champion chess team at Intermediate School 318 in Williamsburg, Brooklyn, wouldn't have to worry about their program's continued funding. But you'd be wrong.
The winter swim club of Krasnoyarsk gets in one last hurrah before the spring comes.
The city embarks on an ambitious plan for an urban forest, with free food for all.
The city's famous marketing success highlights its primary appeal.
A university in Munich installed two four-story slides in their student center.
A new report examines the link between standardized test scores and restrictive zoning regulations.
Denser, more populous cities are more energy efficient than their smaller counterparts.
The annual Baconfest Chicago has taken off, and others may soon follow suit.
The Casoria Contemporary Art Museum in Naples has decided to protest the government's austerity measures... with FIRE.
Worldwide, the retail giant's stores cover as much land as Miami.
Walters stole nearly $50 million from the District of Columbia, but Crundwell allegedly ganked more than half that amount in a town with a budget of only $8 million.
Planning and construction all over the country will need to shift dramatically as the retired population grows.
What other factors influence which states have the highest teen birthrates?
Is one of Spain's most famous traditions fading away?
America's metro areas generate 80 percent of the country's GDP. But so far, that economic reality has not generated a proportional amount of political clout.
Right now, the National Mall resembles nothing so much as an empty high school football field. But it could be much, much better.
Using a car-top video camera, USC researcher Andrew Curtis tracks disaster recovery over time.
U.S. cities in the South have their own set of challenges to face in going green. But Atlanta, for one, is trying.