A final note from the author of the CityLab Daily.
Also: More of CityLab’s most popular stories of 2019, and a next-generation trash bin.
Also: The book that captured Paris in the mid-1970s, and the downtown highway that could drive Hartford’s comeback.
Also: How racism created an elite, and a ‘memory town’ is coming to your strip mall.
Also: New York City unveils a next-generation trash can, and what have we done to lunch?
Also: The maps that made you, and has the rise of Uber led to binge drinking?
Also: An unintended consequence of universal pre-K, and change comes to a suburb that loved sprawl.
Also: Why Kansas City’s free transit experiment matters, and how Friday the 13th could actually be a lucky day.
Also: Mapping an America changed by climate, and grocery stores near Seattle are getting vertical farms.
Also: Why car-free streets will soon be the norm, and don’t alienate the suburbs on climate.
Also: Unpacking a debate on California’s vacant housing, and why are kids obsessed with garbage trucks?
Also: The city known for “sewer socialists” actually has great sewers, and the changing geography of the opioid crisis.
Also: Why won’t women ride “little vehicles,” and will Buffalo become a climate change haven?
Also: The case for Portland-to-Vancouver high-speed rail, and America’s white-collar workers can’t escape the office.
Also: Plans evolve for a national public housing museum, and the mobile dead zone on airplanes.
Also: When cities don’t accept cash for public services, and what the “Battle of Seattle” means 20 years later.
Also: Turkeys in your neighborhood? Get used to it.
The annual holiday gridlock reveals the failure of the American imagination when it comes to other transportation choices.
Also: Why London took away Uber’s license, and yellow scorpions are invading Brazilian cities.
Also: The toll of parenting on the American woman’s workweek, and why not sell naming rights to transit stations?
Also: What it’s like to get outsourced from WeWork, and what new research shows about ride-hail racism.