States with higher per capita tax collection rates are more affluent, with higher concentrations of talent and highly educated people.
Curious to know what the Champs-Elysees might look like in Midtown Manhattan? Forget the square footage and just put it there.
The map offers a nifty live survey of people's utterly random interests (or perceived areas of expertise).
A new interactive project from Google, NASA and the US Geological Survey.
Mega-collector David Rumsey explains how maps are an "archive of information."
And they aren't even coming out until next week.
OpenStreetMap debuts a new map editor that will close the gap between grassroots mapping and its giant industry rivals.
A playful take on serious transit data.
Sarah Lawrence, a design student, also created a cake map of the city's bakeries.
More than a quarter of America's working renter households now spend a majority of their income on rent.
A mash-up of poverty rates and transit quality from San Francisco.
The number of local governments per capita is negatively correlated with key measures of state economic performance.
The Digital Public Library of America announces the addition of a vast treasure trove of maps.
Some of the best images on Google Earth, brought to you by random people.
Something to be thankful for, from Mitcham to Highgate Hill.
The Seattle region pioneers a way to calculate just the right amount of parking.
Contrary to the political conventional wisdom, higher shares of immigrants are associated with many good things in U.S. metros.
A silver lining.
Much of last night's action took place in Cambridge and Watertown, a western suburb of Boston.