U.S. income inequality increased 15 percent between 1979 and 2012, but the story varies across different parts of the country.
Employees say that to afford a home in the city, they need a raise.
Where the rich live with the rich, and the poor live with the poor.
Overall, the most imbalanced U.S. metros tend to have worse housing affordability and slower job growth.
A child's chances of reaching the middle class aren't declining. But whether they get there depends a lot on where they live.
In some surprising ways.
Given the differences in housing and living costs across U.S. metros, a single national rate makes little sense.
The pernicious, lifelong effects of concentrated wealth and concentrated poverty.
"Rich blocks, poor blocks."
A fresh look at the most expensive cities from the Center for Housing Policy and the Center for Neighborhood Technology.
High-poverty areas lost a staggering 91 percent of their absolute wealth during the crisis.
The segregation between the rich and poor is clearer than ever.
Using 9/11 as a guide to figure out the super-storm's impact.
Some American cities have rates similar to the world's poorest nations.
After paying for essentials, the very poorest Americans are left with just a $1 a day.
Increasing income inequality is changing the patterns of where Americans live, according to a new report.
We're looking at you, Manhattan.
Inequality in American cities turns on more than wages and skills: poverty and race are key indicators.
The country's conservative drift is only deepening.