Homes have gotten bigger, but Americans aren’t any more pleased with the extra space.
Berlin’s Thaipark has long represented the best of what informal food markets have to offer. So why does the city think it’s a problem?
Seemingly replaced by vinyl-printed ads since the early 2000s, artists who can paint advertisements by hand are making a comeback.
The startup Starcity plans to build an 800-unit, 18-story “dorm for adults” to help affordably house Silicon Valley’s booming workforce.
As more states pass restrictive abortion laws, cities are fighting back. Among the resistance: local prosecutors who say they will not enforce the laws.
A new study finds that cell phones played a significant role in reducing homicides in big cities by limiting face-to-face contact.
It’s not just Baltimore: Government agencies across the U.S. are attacked for ransom all the time.
The World Cup is kicking off in France, yet cities are unlikely to see an economic bump. But if the French women win, their compatriots get a happiness boost.
A new study finds that British and Irish writers clustered in 18th- and 19th-century London and were more productive as a result.
Massive crowds are causing environmental degradation, dangerous conditions, and the immiseration and pricing-out of locals.
Rising housing costs have triggered a wave of displacement in Mexico City’s Centro Histórico. But residents are finding creative ways to resist.
A new study finds that higher percentages of wealthy, Asian, and white residents live in HOAs; and people pay a premium of about 4 percent for homes in HOAs.
The U.S. president began his U.K. trip by insulting London Mayor Sadiq Khan; soon the Trump baby blimp will fly again.
More than 70 years after the war ended, unexploded bombs are being unearthed with remarkable regularity—in part because of a nationwide building boom.
Travel from China to the U.S. fell for the first time in over a decade. That could mean money lost for big cities as well as smaller places near national parks.
A new study identifies powerful psychological factors that connect people to places, and that mean more to them than money.
Fed up with raucous tourists, the Netherlands will stop promoting its capital as a destination. But new airports, cruises, and hotels will keep them coming.
Some travelers love being late.
The number of Airbnb properties has exploded since its founding in 2008. A hospitality management expert looks at how this has hurt hotels.