This chart illustrates the rise and fall of America's metros.
Organizers are trying to sell the Olympics as 'Britain’s games.' But England's non-Londoners aren't buying it.
The creative class has opened up new avenues of advancement for women and minorities, but its existence has failed to put an end to long-standing divisions.
Maybe. But we should be doing that ourselves.
A new economic and social order is a double-edged sword: it unleashes incredible energies, but it also causes tremendous hardships.
This short film is one of the few records of life in the city.
A school in Dayton, Ohio, is training high-skilled workers to build drones, one of the city's budding industries.
Two models explore just how much progress neighborhoods are making.
The metros where new American citizens live now.
City kids are disproportionately jailed in facilities that don't meet their needs. Here's what can be done.
The artist collective Broken City Lab is working to re-engage citizens in the struggling city of Windsor, Ontario.
The rate of homeownership has virtually no bearing on the economic development of America's cities and metros.
San Francisco stacks up well these days compared with Silicon Valley.
Despite deep concerns about our national finances, Americans think their cities and towns are doing all right.
With rebounding historic neighborhoods and a diversified economy, Rochester's future doesn't have to be as grim as some fear.
Downwardly mobile Millennials—especially the ones who are natives of increasingly expensive cities—are rewriting the rules of gentrification.
A vacant Michigan strip mall becomes a symbol in a Congressional primary race, but it's really part of a much broader problem.
Despite being home to a world famous tourist attraction, Niagara Falls, New York, is in danger of no longer being considered a city.