Troubling inequities are revealed when you look at the country by total property values.
From 1990 to 2010, wealth has accumulated in ever-richer neighborhoods, thanks in part to exclusionary housing practices.
If you think EVs are always greener, these county-level maps will take you by surprise.
A new report outlines the dangers posed to these workers, and the ways cities can make the job less hazardous.
The states where same-sex marriage is now legal in the United States.
Tips from a geographer on how to avoid being fooled.
Renters in the U.K. spend the most in absolute terms and as a proportion of their average income.
Will rapid urbanization in developing nations make their cities more violent?
The map provides a level of detail previously unavailable. It is the first ever to collect data published by all of Europe’s municipalities.
A new report reveals that zero counties in the U.S. have enough housing for families in extreme poverty.
It would take service workers in San Jose 20 years to save up for a home.
The traditional style of these maps and graphs engage the eye in a way most contemporary visualizations don’t.
Developing nations have problems with sewage in the water—but so do L.A. and New Jersey.
A new report finds that more than one in eight of the nation’s young people are neither employed nor in school.
An ongoing project visualizes segregation data in urban areas.
One man’s attempt at mapping the “bendyness” of the planet’s pavement.
Across L.A. County, more people are living on the streets today than in recent years.
Is it because of O’Hare? Asian lanterns? Hallucinations due to overripe Chicago hotdogs?
Data scientists at the University of Cambridge explore how urban odors can guide better city design.