The state is relying on cities to figure out how to cut emissions in their region. Will it work?
The frontier of online retail keeps getting weirder.
Walking to school shouldn't be a big deal. But it's become one because of short-sighted planning and dangerous, difficult roads.
Is Miami going down the walkability path? Developers of The Centro, a downtown housing complex, are banking on it.
Social movement organizations are strongly correlated to key elements of cities.
Six lanes of traffic will be reduced to three in the city's plan to improve the walkability of Broadway.
New research suggests LEED-ND projects can dramatically cut down on driving rates.
A two-day urban hike called the Big Parade reminds Angelinos that their city has a pedestrian culture after all.
The U.S. is expected to add 74.3 million new homes by 2050. How will its city evolve to meet this demand?
Some early attempts to map the question in D.C. suggest that there might be. But what does the correlation tell us?
Tramlines! Bike paths! Trees! The plans could turn an area of shabby charisma into one of real, walkable charm.
Let this be a lesson to all: TOD requires more than transit and development. It needs to be walkable.
For walkable cities, it's more about finding the right kind of density.
Proposals seek to halve the city's greenhouse gas emissions, boost walkability, and cut the obesity rate.
Walkonomics looks at small things -- sidewalk quality, hilliness -- that make a real difference to walkers.
Images of Seattle and Barcelona offer fresh insight into the way pedestrians interact with the built environment.
The rise of suburbia helped America win the Cold War. Could urbanism do the same today in a world of changing threats?
Walkability? Check. Car-free zone? Check. Glenn Beck endorsement? Check.
New research shows a startling prevalence of the disease among children younger than 5.