A new Pew Research Center survey shows where the geographical divide is overstated.
Since it took root in the U.S. during the Gold Rush, Chinese medicine has served marginalized communities, from immigrants to Black Panthers to sex workers.
The nation’s famed mastery of rail travel has been aided by some subtle behavioral tricks.
Federal regulations mean that passengers flying from one weed-legal destination to another with their personal stash may still be breaking the law, but in at least one U.S. airport, that weed can fly.
A new open-source project uses British historical maps to reveal what Palestine looked like before 1948.
America’s laws against lingering have roots in Medieval and Elizabethan England. Since 1342, the goal has always been to keep anyone “out of place” away.
In his new HBO series “Problem Areas,” comedian-actor Wyatt Cenac takes a crack at solving police racism.
Thirty years ago, his likeness could be found in many poor, minority communities. Today, these images are disappearing as the buildings they were painted on have either collapsed or have been demolished.
Most of the top cities are the usual suspects, but there’s something odd happening in Silicon Valley.
Apple and Amazon could be neighbors.
Kanepi, Estonia’s new symbol is pretty dope.
As St. George, Utah grows, it will have to cut down on its high water consumption or pay handsomely for it—or both.
A new documentary follows the epic journeys faced by commuters in Istanbul, Mexico City, and Los Angeles.
A ruling that invoked the “anti-commandeering principle” to legalize sports betting in states holds implications for “sanctuary city” laws, too.
Can increasingly unaffordable urban places have too many trendy restaurants and hipsters? Maybe that’s not the right question.
Arthur Goss found work as an office boy at the age of 11 in one of the few local government offices where a camera could be found. By his death, he had taken 35,000 photographs—vital documents of the metropolis’s formative years.
“If we’re continuing on this trajectory, there’s no way in hell we’re going to survive.”
The new American embassy has opened during a chaotic and violent week in the Middle East.
Since the 1918 flu pandemic that wiped out about five percent of the world’s population there have been strides toward eradicating most communicable diseases, yet the vulnerability of certain parts of the world affects everyone. This, the writers say, must be addressed.
The fight to control the playlist is a struggle between the group’s happiness and the individual’s.