A man was killed Monday morning riding on a Citi Bike in Chelsea.
Hillary Clinton may have won within city limits, but the metro area was one of the largest to back the president.
The clustering of artists at First Friday events highlights how affordability usually constrains small-scale art to less-prominent spaces.
Here’s a roundup of your cheerful, snarky, delighted, contrarian, inventive, and trolly comments during Bike Week.
The smart electric conversion is a lot of fun, but is it really the best e-bike for the city?
We spoke with a riding instructor for advice on how to navigate the city streets with confidence.
The National Trust for Historic Preservation’s new list of the most endangered places in the U.S. looks back at 30 years of going to bat for buildings in need.
Short answer: Because they can!
To identify business connections across cities, researchers gathered tweets and retweets using the hashtags #smallbiz and #entrepreneur.
The New York City Comptroller’s office has a trove of data comparing neighborhood change from 2000 to 2015. We mapped it.
Autonomous vehicles could spark a cleaner, cheaper urban mobility revolution—or they could make it tougher to combat sprawl, congestion, and climate change.
A new report from the New York City Comptroller’s office compares economic and demographic profiles at the neighborhood level in the Big Apple from 2000 and 2015.
The flying cars that we’ve been dreaming about for decades are not here yet, and we already have very unreasonable expectations.
Decades before Prohibition, the unlicensed saloons of Pittsburgh flouted state liquor laws, fomented social movements, and started a national trend.
The features of urban decay can have a powerful effect on the overall wellness of a community. But these health impacts are often left relatively unexamined.
An amateur cartographer at Washington State University took on the huge task of gathering precinct voting data.
Small business loans backed by the federal government helped the Golden Arches and its rivals conquer the city.
The decline of manufacturing in the Rust Belt is more recent than we think, and jobs are slowly returning. But the region desperately needs a youth revival to balance national population trends.
Thanks to this free open-source mapping tool, you can digitally demolish your city’s loathed urban expressways and reveal what lies beneath.
There’s some assembly required for the Swedish company’s new commuter bicycle, Sladda. Can it handle the rigors of the American city?
Richard Schragger argues that urban areas will need to work together to flex their might in national politics.