Finally, a crowdsourcing effort aimed at reducing productivity.
Too often, racks are taken up by the carcasses of bikes that have long been abandoned.
Of course, these people know how to map their own mapping exploits.
Data about traffic accidents that nearly happen could help prevent collisions that actually do.
Looking back over the history of the crowdsourced digital street map, a familiar pattern emerges.
Two Washington, D.C., developers set out to democratize how commercial buildings are developed, and in the process they've invented an entirely new model of finance.
Walk Score will now let users "review" a neighborhood's walkability.
A new website enables residents to identify problems in Beijing's pedestrian and bicycle infrastructure.
An interactive mapping effort tries to find where locals think their neighborhoods actually are.
An Italian website compiles crowd wisdom and ideas to utilize vacant properties.
Constructing a piece of urban infrastructure that otherwise might have not been built for a generation.
Are crowd-sourced fundraising websites a good way to accelerate community-level projects?
A crowdsourced map hopes to help cities identify and address so-called play deserts.
One Washington builder asked neighbors what kind of store should fill an empty building. Is this the future of urban development?
Why some urbanists are skeptical of the conference innovator's plans to crowdsource the city of the future.