A follow-up on our analysis of The New York Times series on state and local incentives to business.
The screams of the newly born and grim silence of the dying is visualized in this statistical tango that's mesmerizing to watch.
States, cities and counties give away $80 billion per year, but that doesn't seem to create stronger economies or lower unemployment.
They are mostly found on the coasts, according to a new study.
The book looks at everything from farmers' markets to where CSA produce comes from.
The segregation between the rich and poor is clearer than ever.
The internet has changed things, but probably not how you think.
A new exhibit from the San Francisco Planning and Urban Research Association showcases the simple visualizations of complex ideas that have changed how we live.
The metros best primed for trick-or-treating and Halloween revelry.
Follow Sandy's track across the East Coast with this mesmerizing, real-time map of wind speeds. (Yes, that's the eye below Philadelphia.)
Probably not, but as a recent case in Chicago shows, it might not be too helpful either.
More of us than ever before are choosing to forgo formal offices. But some metro areas have seen bigger gains than others.
Using GPS technology implanted in shoes, artists envision the paths that runners love to tackle.
Some American cities have rates similar to the world's poorest nations.
The CEO apologizes, suggests users bookmark Google maps.
Jo Wood's map of five million British bike rides looks like it came from outer space.
3.5 percent of U.S. counties consume more than 10 percent of the nation's oil.
The most and least dense U.S. metros for business enterprise.
The Financial District is one of the angriest places in Manhattan, according to software that measures emotion.