The Boston-Washington corridor is up; the Rustbelt and Sunbelt are down.
Using pre-digital techniques as inspiration, three cartographers lead the charge against cookie-cutter digital maps.
Every geotagged tweet about #Ferguson, which shows the speed of global news today.
MIT visualizes how the city is swarming with rodent-based complaints.
These fearlessly biased maps point out areas of "religious wackadoodles," "white guilt," and "Kardashian watchers."
The most dramatic increases were not in the usual places.
The region as it never was, could have been, and sort of is.
A Dusseldorf-based network has linked more than 800 low-priced lightning detectors around the globe.
The I Quant NY blog mines NYC's massive data clearinghouse to visualize issues facing city dwellers, from education to eating.
There are 1.8 million people in Gaza. What would that look like in your city?
Where in the world is it unbearably hot right now?
One designer thinks his version of the notorious 1972 subway map wouldn't bother as many New Yorkers.
Thirty days, 30 random cabbie journeys based on actual location data.
Helicopter owners and tech-savvy birds, rejoice. You can now map the literal shortest distance to your destination.
The full catalog of USGS topographic surveys is now all on one site and searchable by city.
Mapping when temperatures hit the max all over the U.S.
A map and data enthusiast found this colorful chart that tracks where the United States grew and shrunk between 1790 and 1890.
It could be over 95 degrees most of the year in Florida by the time Millennials retire.
You can see what it actually feels like to live in a 5000-year-old city.