Three theories about today's biggest economic mystery: If unemployment is shrinking, why aren't wages growing?
Looking at buildings designed for contemplation—like museums, churches, and libraries—may have positive, measurable effects on your mental state.
The Bay Area clearly dominates in software companies that have been valued at a billion dollars or more, but China is coming on strong.
Crunching the numbers on the geography of winter's worst weather.
A roundup of the best stories on cities and urbanism we've come across in the last seven days.
It's a subtle form of discrimination, a health risk, and maybe a massive economic concern. The upcoming World Toilet Day 2014 is a call to action.
RIP Taylor Swift?
A quarter century after its removal, sections of the infamous concrete barrier have found new homes all over the world.
One photographer's investigation of Atlantic City shows how far the city is today from the romance of the classic board game.
Though Google and city officials are being vague, a local ordinance appears to be to blame for the deal's breakdown.
The Germans built it with colored wooden sticks around 1913.
Steve Buchtel pitched the 26-mile Cal-Sag Trail, which will stitch together disparate suburbs of Chicago, as offering benefits beyond recreation.
The answer actually surprised us.
Leave it to the Dutch to make cycling even greener.
The Guggenheim Foundation is going all out with its competition for the Guggenheim Helsinki. And that's a problem.
Bonfires and masks for everyone's favorite anarchist.
A growing number of coyotes are pressuring cities to act aggressively, but hunting them can actually encourage larger populations.
A new survey reveals optimistic attitudes across Germany's capital, though there are still distinct differences between Easterners and Westerners.
The Burj Khalifa's elevator dawdles compared to one coming to Guangzhou's CTF in 2016.