Malodorous industries moved from Manhattan to Brooklyn, shifting the industrial landscape.
A sophisticated age demands a more sophisticated social media cartography.
Most maps of the U.S. prioritize metropolitan areas. But "Minimal Maps" single out the nation's forests, crops, and waterbodies.
New Census data shows that migration patterns among young adults changed after the Great Recession.
This super-stormy map shows just one month of worldwide electrical violence.
William Smith's kaleidoscopic 1815 geologic map of England was the bedrock of many modern land-based industries.
An interactive data viz tracks how many rays Wellington actually receives.
Old federal maps and recent Census data combine to show how today's poverty rates align with racist 1930s mortgaging policies.
If your quest for "the one" spans oceans, here's an atlas that can guide you.
It's always summer on Google Earth. But a landmark Mapbox project uses satellite imagery to show the planet as it is now.
Most of the eastern U.S. is actually wetter.
A new exhibition explores the borough's complexities by juxtaposing new artworks and historic maps.
In 1964, R. Raleigh D'Adamo won a contest to design a better diagram for the New York subway. Now he's teamed up with a graphic designer to bring it back to life.
Artist Emily Garfield maps places that don't exist. "I think that's related to the way cities grow in real life."
The favored locales of the 0.002 percent.
You might live in a hotbed of people named AssassinWulf and Keenora Fluffball and not even know it.
Jennifer Maravillas' "71 Square Miles" captures the diversity of the borough through the items left behind there.
An L.A. Times investigative report reveals that not all Thin Mints are created equal.
The open-source, citizen-driven mapmaking tool has democratized the insular world of cartography.
The New York Public Library needs a hand with its ambitious "Google Maps of yesteryears" project.