Those who work in different types of jobs tend to live apart in places like L.A., San Francisco and Texas's largest metros.
In more affluent metros, higher housing prices can lead to higher concentrations of poverty.
Low-wage black workers have longer commutes than whites traveling to the same kinds of jobs.
Ten years after the Cicero riots came an award-winning film called The City of Necessity.
The quiet end of a major mass transit disruption.
The historic exodus of whites from American cities helped boost black homeownership nationwide.
They're doing a much better job of maintaining and marketing foreclosed homes in white neighborhoods.
Two generations after the civil rights era, many urban Americans are actually more segregated than ever.
A story told in dots.
Hard proof that there's no relationship between housing vouchers and higher crime at the city level or in the suburbs.
Cue cries of "social engineering," "forced integration," and "tyranny."
How real estate and rental agents find ever-more subtle ways to keep a neighborhood white.
Niche grocery stores allow us to avoid interacting with people who are different from ourselves.
New research explains why racial segregation hasn't gone away on its own.
Even wealthy people in the suburbs.
Measuring the "social interaction potential" of place.
See how your city's black-white segregation levels have changed between 1970 and 2010.
The gains towards greater integration over the last four decades aren’t going to the metro areas that need it the most.
The 11th in our series exploring the class divides across America's largest cities and metros.