Start-ups and entrepreneurs promise a bright future. But is it a future that crowds out the poor and disadvantaged?
Looking for someone on Monday and Thursday at 7 p.m.? Check the bathroom.
Walk Score will now let users "review" a neighborhood's walkability.
Wearable cartographic tech enables people to map the insides of buildings just by walking around.
Every business with a city permit will soon be required to display a QR code linking to the municipal database.
Landex helps you find neighborhoods just like yours, the country over.
The city's new Vision Louisville initiative hopes to inspire proposals from the public.
The District of Columbia is trying to bring high-speed internet to more of its residents. But it's much more complicated than anyone imagined.
A Congressional hearing finds progress on the NextGen system lagging but generally on track.
A gear-headed noise artist attempts to find the soundtrack of a bicycle.
How police and media helicopters navigate the crowded airspace of L.A. when a suspect's on the run.
Manchester fights depression, Cardiff obesity, and Amsterdam respiratory disease. What's up with these differences?
The "world's lightest electric vehicle" has the backing of Stanford engineers. But is it really skating?
The Swedish video game company and UN-HABITAT are teaming up to help people around the world re-envision their cities.
The physical and digital combined into an "open-source hypercity urbanism."
Ideas from the Techonomy conference in Detroit.
Nothing says "hot product" more than a pack of burglars smashing a car into an Apple store.