Get ready for Europe’s biggest car ban yet.
In a partnership with Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore is borrowing a trick from stargazers to predict housing abandonment.
A sampling of city-focused events around the world. This month: bikes, land, water and mayors.
The city’s ambitious Pure Water project aims to combat drought and harsh economics with reclaimed wastewater. But first, the public will have to get used to the idea.
Straphangers won’t have to put money on a separate fare card to ride buses and trains.
A detailed guide from Harvard helps governments protect residents’ personal information in open-data initiatives.
The London artist Stanza has been crowdsourcing sounds from various cities since the ‘90s and wants people to use them for personal projects.
An MIT composer is collecting snippets of sound to turn Miami and Philadelphia into audio masterpieces.
MIT’s Erik Brynjolfsson on the automated future of work.
Tourists flock there to see “the most destructive force ever created by humankind.” But the Japanese city wants people to look beyond the bomb.
Before self-driving vehicles can truly operate autonomously, they’ll need to master Street Sign 101. They might be almost there.
A new search engine called Digital Democracy can comb through videos, transcripts, and records of what goes on in America’s statehouses.
Sebastian Meier used vegetation and a laser cutter to show the city’s parks and ponds.
It was only a matter of time before a canine-friendly app sprung up Tel Aviv.
The Canadian city already hosts a range of companies, from Amazon to Hootsuite. After President Trump’s executive order, it could really capitalize on a tech sector built by foreign workers.
Bill Peduto talks about why he joined airport protests, his take on the Uber backlash, and the perils of a being a sanctuary city in the Rust Belt.
The goal is to help residents—rich and poor alike—find a new reason to leave the car at home.
German scientists made this excruciatingly detailed simulacrum of the “global urban footprint.”