It all comes down to two words: household formation.
Many cities are powerless when it comes to controlling the money in their coffers. Here's how to fix that.
After a Great Recession slump, the number of new households is ticking up.
We need more mortgage lenders. 75 percent of the biggest home lenders in 2006 no longer exist.
So says a new study from Canada examining hundreds of injured cyclists and the roads where they wiped out.
The rail operator's recent success should end the debate over its privatization.
This new chart from the World Bank charts the uneven relationship between urbanization and GDP in Africa.
The big concerns are much the same as in America: inequality, problems with the government, and the rising price of goods.
Cash-strapped local governments overwhelmingly turned to fees instead of raising taxes in recent years. And they like them.
Last year, the ranks of the super-rich shrunk around the world.
A new modeling system called "Hestia" traces greenhouse gases to individual urban buildings and roads.
New Census data offers insight on a better way to measure the density of U.S. cities.
A new chart examines how the growing pressure on urban real estate is reshaping the marketplace
Car sales are booming again. But is offering easy credit to riskier borrowers more trouble than it's worth?
Canada agreed to front the money after Tea Party activists voted against paying to replace the aging Ambassador Bridge.
In this ongoing debate, a new study finds that as red-light cameras go dark, red light running goes up — immediately.
In March, youth unemployment hit 50 percent in Greece. Six months later, it's only gotten worse.
A new carpool company in France is part of the growing trend.
A proposal imagines 300,000 housing units built into six hyper-energy efficient domes.