The German capital is celebrating Equal Pay Day with the Frauenticket, a discounted fare that reflects the gender pay gap.
The German capital plans to make major investments to expand bus and rail networks, boost frequency, and get ahead of population growth. Are you jealous yet?
The German capital has vowed to build 200,000 new homes, with half reserved for affordable rents. But where can they go?
The city is looking to the ubiquitous building type from its Communist past to help solve a housing crunch.
The city will formally allow vacation rentals again, but there’s a strict new set of rules—and even tougher penalties.
A historian just revealed a large section of the former east-west barrier hidden away in the woods.
The city’s boroughs can purchase apartment buildings to prevent spikes in rental costs. But is the area that does it most reaching the limits of what it can do?
A new law could see the city’s cycling infrastructure completely transformed.
Germany’s Stolpersteine monuments show how a historic force of terror unfurled on the same streets people walk down today. Their disappearance is cause for concern.
After clearing a tent city in its most famous park, Berlin is trying to push migrants to leave. Is the approach realistic or fair?
It's taken an incredible amount of resources to get to the bottom of this one.
New York is the first major American city to create an official body to oversee nightlife. Here’s what it can learn from the European cities that have tried it so far.
Electorally, the city’s East-West separation remains almost as clear as ever.
Fearful of rising rents, the municipality is asserting its right to block investors from buying apartment buildings. Other cities across Europe are sure to watch how this plays out.
The iconic Café Kranzler got a makeover. Now, the coffeehouse illustrates the schism in a city caught somewhere amid historic and hip.
While East Berlin's streetcars soldiered on under communist rule, West Berlin tore up the tracks. Now, the city is correcting its mistake.
Nudity, or Freikörperkultur, has long been a part of public life in Germany. Can it withstand an era of increasing globalization and tech?
They’re cheerful, witty, and a little bizarre.
Recent fights over a puppet theater and a cake shop have Berliners asking: Who does the city belong to?
Can Germany’s capital become the next great bike-friendly city?