And that its impact has continued to this day.
A small fee based on each mile traveled, with a surcharge during rush-hour and on city roads, may be the optimal road-funding model.
What Atlanta's shifting real estate landscape might mean for the future of the country.
Billions in drug control spending hasn't staunched supply.
The rich and educated are more likely to marry, to marry each other, and to produce rich and educated children.
Early October is the best time to book U.S. domestic flights for travel around Christmas or New Year's.
A trial in Berlin found that people stopped worrying their battery would run out after about 12 weeks with an EV.
A train tour through China's coal country, where every bit of the shadowy landscape has been pressed into the service of power generation.
The latest evidence of the political influence of density.
In the 1950s, 20 percent of U.S. residents found new homes each year. Today, it's dropped to an all-time low of 11.6 percent.
Americans are also the worst at this.
Private equity shops vacuumed up cheap homes during the financial crisis to convert them to rentals. Now, they're reconsidering.
A new report shows what it would take to balance the Highway Trust Fund.
Studying the role of shadow, sound, seating and more on Philadelphia's The Porch.
Criminologists say bad economies create more crime; economists say the opposite. But recent data reveals neither explanation is right.
Few say it's because they can't find jobs. But is that a reason to take away their food stamps?
From one metropolitan area to the next.
Japan faces more than its fair share of risk.
Only 40 percent of young minorities in low-income New York City neighborhoods say they would feel comfortable calling 911 if they needed help.