Despite the specialized nature of winter sports, Team USA in the 2018 Games hails from across the map.
Meanwhile, smaller nations with cold climates dominate.
The president’s approval rating stands at a record low, but the geography of opinion reflects pre-existing cultural, educational, and economic divides.
According to a new study, economic despair is not the primary factor driving abuse of opioids.
Pittsburgh’s mayor talks about the city becoming the capital of autonomous vehicles and the challenge of including everyone in its renewal.
There’s evidence of a talent shift from cities like New York and L.A. to large Sunbelt metros in red and purple states. But it will do little to ease spatial inequality.
According to a new study, the continuing low density of inner suburbs is a major cause of the housing crisis—and a potential solution.
More and more, the geography of the U.S. is one of winners versus losers—but the populist backlash puts our future at risk.
Bruce Katz and Jeremy Nowak talk about the model of collaborative urban leadership in their book The New Localism.
A new study suggests that America’s great nutritional divide goes deeper than the problem of food access within cities.
Patrick Sharkey, author of Uneasy Peace, talks to CityLab about how the drop in crime has transformed American cities.
At a time when the U.S. is cutting investments in shared public goods, Ontario Premier Kathleen Wynne talks about her more progressive path forward.
A new report details strategies and lessons from the U.K.
Fitness has become far more than just a New Year’s resolution in many American cities. Once rife with grit and nightlife, many urban neighborhoods now embrace fitness as a lifestyle.
When state leaders actively undermine the interests of urban areas, the economic damage is widespread.
The “retail apocalypse” affords a unique opportunity to turn retail stores and malls into more productive community spaces.
A pair of studies from LSE suggests that developing countries are better off with smaller cities.
Political scientist and author Ryan Enos explains how geography can sharpen political conflicts.
Los Angeles has eclipsed New York City, and knowledge hubs like Austin have seen considerable growth in their numbers of working artists.
Immigrants and their offspring have built a remarkable proportion of America’s most successful companies, creating trillions of dollars in wealth.
A relatively simple way to address inequality would be moving federal-government operations to smaller cities around the country.