By as much as $200 a month.
San Francisco and Austin may have figured this out, but places like Muskegon, Michigan, are a better reflection of the obstacles ahead.
If residential areas are safer than commercial ones, it would seem so.
New research from Los Angeles finds that crime rates are lower in communities with both commercial and residential uses.
There is nothing subtle about Gut Renovation, Su Friedrich’s latest documentary. She's pissed and she wants you to know it.
Our weekly roundup of the most intriguing articles about cities and urbanism we've come across in the past seven days.
Complete with in-game music.
New York's latest foray into smaller living hits all the right notes.
A proposed zoning revision threatens to outlaw Formstone, ubiquitous on Baltimore's row house façades. Will anyone care?
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 city-state is on its way to being overrun with pint-sized condos. The government wants it to stop.
Easing revitalization by placing the city's neighborhoods into one of three groups.
An amazing new tool tracks the names and nationalities that dominate parts of London.
The controversial American Legislative Exchange Council appears to be behind a new effort to unravel local zoning and regulatory authority across the country.
Or, how Americans learned to legislate our NIMBY impulses.
Tough permit rules, location regulations, and rigorous inspections make the city so known for its food one of the least hospitable to food trucks in the country.
We need a legal framework that creates many different types and scales of building around public transportation.
Turkey will open formerly protected land (much of it already illegally developed) to builders.
Activists should think beyond public subsidies.