Comparing the Motor City's manufacturing woes to the rest of the region.
Yes, there are still plenty of places that are unlikely to rebound until 2018 or later.
How the federal government shapes job markets beyond D.C. – in Honolulu, Virginia Beach, and across the Sunbelt.
In 2012, Jose Manuel Abel moved to Munich in desperate search of a job. One year later, he's employed, but without his family.
In Toronto, single-parent households face a serious transit disadvantage.
An interactive platform for urban data geeks or anyone who just wants to look at something pretty.
Over the past century, cities have gone from being centers of specialized industries to arenas for diverse and complex employment.
Temporary employment accounted for 15 percent of the nation's job growth over the past four years, but some metro areas are worse off than others.
On a continent with particularly soft international borders, the success (or failure) of cities in navigating the recession has remained largely unexamined.
Communities with lots of homeowners may restrict labor mobility, generate longer commutes, and lower rates of new business formation.
Even wealthy people in the suburbs.
A new study finds that they do — to a very considerable extent.
The city has been quietly establishing itself as a center for computer industries.
17 percent of American workers work within 10 miles of a major airport.
So far there are only three of them in the U.S. The rest of us are still working on it.
Using 9/11 as a guide to figure out the super-storm's impact.
Changes in employment in the Cleveland area show shifts in which industries are driving the economy.
Major turning points in life are linked with shifts in car ownership and transit use, a new paper argues.
Besides D.C., which states boast the most federal employees?