New York and Philadelphia top the list of urban areas with great gaps in pollution exposure between whites and non-whites.
12.4 million people now live in economically devastated neighborhoods.
A 1980 version of the city's transit map, brought back to life.
Connie Brown will translate your personal adventure into a wall-sized keepsake worthy of Magellan.
12 international subway maps, unified through design.
Mapping where homes are out of reach for the median family.
Finally, a crowdsourcing effort aimed at reducing productivity.
In San Francisco, a family would need 4.7 full-time minimum-wage jobs to afford a two-bedroom apartment.
How college education, housing, and transit affect the health status of Americans.
And where they're scrooges.
A time-scale transit map shows how long it takes to get around on Muni, BART, and the Caltrain.
Where the rich live with the rich, and the poor live with the poor.
A select few countries have been responsible for the majority of the world's CO2 emissions since the '70s.
Very few people in Boston are uninsured, but there are huge swathes of them all over Dallas.
The Boston-Washington corridor, home to 18 percent of Americans, produces more economic activity than Germany.
How U.S. cities stack up economically worldwide.
The challenges of surveying an intricate land mass that's losing 16 square miles a year.
In many places, there aren't enough affordable housing options to go around.
Each region of the U.S. has the same four most common complaints, just in a different order.