Our first in a series examining the changing geography of venture capital and high-tech companies.
Believe it or not, "urban mining" is an emerging academic interest.
The Marlins are tanking, and dragging the MLB down with them.
The relationship between personality structure and entrepreneurial activity appears to be rather robust.
Urban planning meets the iron fist of Europe's last dictatorship.
A question in dire need of a legal answer.
The secret sauce of the city's success might come down to history, and an ability to learn from past mistakes.
Officials have confirmed a truck collided with the trusses.
Sears is looking into re-purposing its shuttered stores as datacenters, starting with one in Chicago.
Freight is crippling metro areas, but it's rarely part of city planning.
Turns out it's not that easy for a sidewalk food cart to just pick up and move.
On a continent with particularly soft international borders, the success (or failure) of cities in navigating the recession has remained largely unexamined.
Today's poor have a new problem: isolation.
From a Rent-A-Center to an eyesore to a Lululemon.
Public perception has yet to catch up to the reality that the poor now live in the suburbs, too.
Our weekly roundup of the most intriguing articles about cities and urbanism we've come across in the past seven days.
Two-thirds of U.S. cities are less than 24 hours from Louisville by ground; and three-fourths can be reached within a 2-hour flight.
Evidence debunking the "wealth effect."