Escalated efforts to get homeless and unsheltered people off the streets during coronavirus can serve us long after the crisis is over.
The coronavirus crisis has made clear to more American people and politicians what was true all along: Giving workers a social safety net benefits us all.
In cities like New York, Paris, Rotterdam, and soon San Francisco, car-free streets are emerging amid a growing movement.
Cities need to work at encouraging voter turnout for local elections. Even small increases in participation can transform the political landscape.
Different U.S. cities have their own versions of the housing affordability problem. It’s time for them to share solutions.
At the National League of Cities conference, parks and recreation was the priority for mayors. And for mayors in most of the U.S., housing is key, too.
While federal and state governments take a back seat, cities are driving the regulation of autonomous vehicles.
Urban spaces are the testing grounds for the automation revolution. Will they destroy our jobs, or just make new and better ones?
As local politicians attempt to keep government from grinding to a halt, they need the support of an involved citizenry.
Most municipalities have abandoned their efforts to resist the Ubers and Airbnbs of the world. But there’s a lot both sides can do to heal the rift.
In an age of employment uncertainty and a growing income gap, urban America needs to find new ways to support its citizens.