There’s no better tool in the federal government’s anti-poverty arsenal.
The GOP-led Congress just paved the way for a novel public-private partnership model. But it's not the usual Trump-era legislation.
The White House’s 2019 proposal is even harsher than the last one.
Amid growing fears of an underfunded and “sabotaged” count in 2020, a group of city leaders appealed to Secretary of Commerce Wilbur Ross.
Super Bowl LII is the worst.
A draft budget document obtained by CityLab would also raise rents for millions of people who receive housing aid, including the country’s most vulnerable residents.
The commonwealth has an ambitious plan to expand broadband access, even to rural areas. There's one problem: Kentucky doesn't own a key component of the infrastructure.
Business and municipal leaders are putting pressure on Congress to maintain existing support for housing and expand with new opportunities.
Bill de Blasio and Eric Garcetti were amongst those who boycotted the gathering after the Justice Department threatened to subpoena their cities. But the mayors who did attend got an earful from Trump about local immigration policy.
In Washington, D.C., some residents are not enthusiastic about the free-range rent-a-bikes.
Spend a day-and-a-half in D.C. and you just might find a city beyond the politico caricature.
President Donald Trump has soured on public-private partnerships to achieve his infrastructure plan. But in his own backyard, the city is doubling down on collaborations that defy the typical stereotypes.
As civil rights groups line up in opposition to a new HUD rule, a legal strategy emerges.
The company’s latest flagship will displace an Aboriginal cultural center in Melbourne.
HUD’s Affirmatively Furthering Fair Housing policy required communities to confront racial inequities in housing. Now, it’s being postponed.
Professional basketball is pitching fans on place with its latest special-edition, locals-only jerseys.
Out of the spotlight of national politics, challengers stand a better chance.
“I think it’s important for these writers to say, ‘Look, your creativity, your writing, your research, your journalism, matters just as much in Pittsburgh as it does in New York and D.C.”
Lots of small changes—but one big thing stays the same.
There’s good news for grad students, at least.
For the first time since 2005, growth in new rental housing slowed down. Are there really enough apartments to meet demand?