Inside the artist-in-residence program at the San Francisco dump.
A small college in Charleston, South Carolina, seeks to revive the centuries-old fine building trades.
The Pullman area of Chicago has been declared a national monument.
Portland's water department will get to show off just how good its super-pure recycled wastewater is.
And these 8 charts explain why.
In honor of the Oscars, we tried mapping where 2014's biggest movies were set and shot. What we learned surprised us.
Russian oligarchs who helped finance the most expensive Olympics in history are shedding their shares of the line, leaving it barely running.
Gratuities, often paid in cash, are hard to track. A new report sheds light on an estimated $11 billion of annual unreported income.
History often intervenes with extrapolated trends, making it hard to predict what the best cities for young people will be in the future.
When it comes to new ideas, city size may not matter as much today as it did in the past.
American workers have a major skills deficit that varies by race, ethnicity, and nativity.
A roundup of the best stories on cities and urbanism we've come across in the last seven days.
America has lost a titan of design and planning. It's time that everyone learned his name.
Nevada now employs 60 percent fewer construction workers than it did during the housing boom. Some found new careers. Others left the country.
These old air-mail beacons are visible all over the land (if you know where to look).
The pop-up food event that started in Helsinki four years ago has already spread to 68 countries around the world.
Here's what we can do about it.
Is this an encouraging sign in the fight against rising sea levels?