"A New York Project" invites participants to step into New York City's past—starting with a pop-up subway party with the original Guardian Angels.
New measures to protect deep-sea ecosystems show a new "blue" approach to urban planning.
Uniforms have influenced interactions between cops and citizens since the start of American policing.
Police officers in San Diego have started wearing body cameras, but the department routinely denies requests for the video.
Before baseball's meteoric rise, cricket was the American game of choice.
Vodka-mayonnaise cocktails, anyone?
Hong Kong's silent democratic opposition has finally spoken up. Or has it?
Signs that your neighborhood has become upscale: computer stores, needlepoint boutiques... exotic-bird shops?
The city has commissioned a plan to expand mobility options on the Strip.
A roundup of the best stories on cities and urbanism we've come across in the last seven days.
Their communities won't forget—and the rest of the country shouldn't, either.
Four "solution-focused" siblings are launching Five-O, an app to share and rate experiences with law enforcement.
30 years ago, tuberculosis ripped through New York City's low-income neighborhoods. The experience could translate to Lagos, Nigeria, as it struggles to battle Ebola.
As the Justice Department probes the police crisis in Ferguson, leaders must also look at racial biases in the probation system.
There's not enough cheap housing to go around.
With automated software, schedules and salaries fluctuate to the point where workers can barely plan ahead.
There's no shortage of examples of militarized U.S. policing gone wrong in recent years.
An experiment in the absurd from Maplewood, New Jersey.
They decrease wait time, improve satisfaction, and (likely) increase ridership.