Manhattan’s hordes of workers pour in by bus, subway, train, unicycle, and helicopter.
People often compare highways to arteries; Max Galka decided to make that literal.
A new exhibit at the Boston Public Library looks at the Bard’s plays through maps from the 16th century and beyond.
NASA created this animation showing all the rivers that flow into the Mighty Mississip’.
A Barcelona-based mapping company has visualized the ongoing conflict in Ukraine in colorful, complex cartography.
A new analysis by the Pew Research Center takes a deep dive into the changing geography of this much-discussed segment of the U.S. population.
Cartographer Oliver O’Brien has visualized the changing volume of people coursing through the city’s Underground.
Hunks of the low-lying state are rapidly disappearing, but a “new” map is more misleading than helpful.
Global warming over the next century means that species will move to cooler climates, but manmade barriers often stand in the way.
CrimeRadar is the world’s first publicly available crime-forecasting tool based on open-access data. But will it work?
Two maps illustrate disparities in access across the world.
PlanPhilly visualized a decade of city data showing street-side bacchanalia.
“One complex transit map, for one complex transit-reliant city.”
The game broke the Internet, but not everywhere equally.
Riders can easily determine the perfect place to await a train, relative to where they want to end up.
A small team in Montreal has taken on the two tech giants to design a cleaner, more functional transit map.
A new game lets players and transit wonks tailor the city’s extensive but imperfect system to their needs—or overhaul it completely.
University of Oxford researchers are mapping unlit areas around the world in an attempt to measure global poverty.
Real-life geographic divides are now visible in a new way.