“Plumbing poverty”—a lack of access to running water, a flush toilet, and an indoor bath or shower—is skewed across racial and socioeconomic lines.
Built in the late 19th and early 20th centuries, shikumen houses are barely holding on in the modern megacity.
An architect working on Philadelphia’s future esports arena explains the basics of designing for video-game competitions.
The Congress for New Urbanism once again ranks the most-loathed urban freeways in North America—and makes the case for tearing them down.
The city’s most polarizing building is now officially middle-aged and a couple of fans have reproduced a pin that was given out during its opening week celebrations in 1969.
A young mother carrying a baby and stroller died after falling down NYC’s subway stairs. Accessibility advocates took to the streets to say MTA needs more elevators.
We used Yelp and Google Trends data to see if people really swap the eggnog for chow fun.
A new Pew Research Center study finds rural Americans face longer travel times to hospitals and feel they have lower quality healthcare than urban residents.
LOOP is both a card game and a tribute to the city’s famous L trains.
If the prevailing application of the 14th Amendment no longer holds, new data documents where the children who would be affected by an executive order live.
Instead of voter suppression, these companies and transit agencies are engaged in voter support. They want to make access to the polls easier on Election Day.
From California to Maryland, local ordinances penalize trick-or-treating by teens, after 8 p.m., or even while wearing a mask.
How much of your paycheck goes towards student loans?
As Hurricane Florence battered the Carolinas, navigation apps and mapping companies tracked road closures and evacuations.
If you can’t do stairs, half the city’s neighborhoods are transit deserts, according to a new report.
Hint: The Millennial mayor grew back his “resistance beard.”
They’re not just for sightseeing anymore.