The country's survival depends on water management, and its political structures allow for decisive, speedy action.
According to a new study, urban and developed land areas will increase 41 percent.
Starting in 2013, Paris will shut off all neon lights between 1 and 7 a.m. Will it kill the city's famous nightlife?
Is there a more retro feature of American electoral politics, and why hasn't it died out yet?
A roundup of the latest crimes, blunders and everyday embarrassments perpetrated by our esteemed municipal leaders.
The controversial American Legislative Exchange Council appears to be behind a new effort to unravel local zoning and regulatory authority across the country.
Also, Los Angeles-area officials believe that "money makes the monkey dance," and a Georgia mayor struggles to get somebody to pay for his lawsuit.
The crimes, blunders and everyday embarrassments of our esteemed municipal leaders.
A vacant Michigan strip mall becomes a symbol in a Congressional primary race, but it's really part of a much broader problem.
It's hard to keep up with all the minor political scandals out there. Let us help you with this weekly list.
America's deepest economic and political divides are reflected in the rate of abortions across the 50 states.
In the 1950s and 1960s, as Boston was busy razing the West End and plunging ahead with urban renewal, transportation planners were pushing an 8-lane bypass highway.
The artist behind the Palin-shaped public art has been informed: "You will be the next one to burn."
New polling suggests a distinct partisan divide when it comes to Americans’ opinions about cities.
Perhaps its time to start referring to a 'religiosity belt,' instead.
Neither end of the political spectrum gets it right when it comes to smart growth, leaving too many Americans priced out of economically vibrant cities.