The extent of the campaign is shocking.
An urban hacker from Tokyo thinks street poles should look like candy canes, and he's built the 'bot to do that.
According to LinkedIn, Americans think of themselves as "creative," Brazilians are "experimental," and in Indonesia, "multinational" is the top descriptor.
It might not give you Matrix-style bullet-dodging skills, but this German invention could cause you to walk into an open manhole.
Also in this Toilet Tuesday: researchers discover that men experience more "stress" than women when using public bathrooms.
Researchers looking into New York City's flu rates think they may be able to predict local pandemics seven weeks before they happen.
A review of the research indicates that could be the nasty truth, and other toilet tidbits.
This green wall out of the University of Washington could bring plant life to dense urban areas where green space is hard to come by.
More evidence that scientists know what they're talking about.
An intriguing juxtaposition of exterior backgrounds and human foregrounds.
250 LED "SmartScreens" are heading to New York's underused booths.
You can buy and cancel your ticket with ease, but the railroad needs to upgrade more of its features.
This simulation shows one-ton blobs of carbon dioxide rising from the street in giant blue spheres.
Don't get too comfy.
Nokia Maps for iPhone have (almost) everything Apple Maps doesn't.
The governments of virtually all large Latin American cities now use social media to engage with citizens, and smaller cities are quickly following suit.