Those who work in different types of jobs tend to live apart in places like L.A., San Francisco and Texas's largest metros.
The highly educated tend to live apart in college towns like State College, Pennsylvania, and big cities like Birmingham and Houston.
Wealthy Americans live more separate lives in Southern and Midwestern metros like Memphis and Detroit.
In more affluent metros, higher housing prices can lead to higher concentrations of poverty.
Where the rich live with the rich, and the poor live with the poor.
A San Francisco CEO says that in a perfect city, the homeless wouldn't be so visible. He's only mostly wrong.
The pernicious, lifelong effects of concentrated wealth and concentrated poverty.
The final installment of our series exploring the economic divides across America's largest cities and metros.
"Rich blocks, poor blocks."
The fourth installment in our series mapping the class divides in America's cities and metros.
The third in our series mapping the class divides in America's cities and metros.
Integration is the best way to make our cities safer.
It's been an eventful year for cartography.