America’s smaller cities are winning people back with an explosion of new residential and entertainment options. Now they need to get serious about private sector job growth—and tech isn’t the silver bullet.
In a Kentucky suburb, student teachers are embedded in a public elementary school, helping them bond with kids and get real-time feedback while lightening the load for veteran teachers.
In Covington, Kentucky, local businesses and design teams collaborated on quirky installations that take up as much space as a car.
Ryan Messer and his grassroots group Believe in Cincinnati never took no for an answer.
Cincinnati may move its only early voting station out of downtown, a shift that could make access near-impossible for the city's car-less.
Two similar candidates have very different thoughts on whether the city should go through with the project.
Researchers have extracted a substance from coffee grounds that they claim is cheaper and cleaner than diesel fuel.
Compared to other recent transit marketing campaigns, these seem pretty tolerable.
Not only is Elmwood Place now embroiled in expensive litigation, it has developed a local reputation as a place to avoid.
Austin is 'liberal,' Tampa is 'trashy,' and Buffalo is both 'cold' and 'depressing.'
The city installed gigantic murals in the train station to highlight its industrial prowess.
Cincinnati has improved students' test scores by fostering cooperation between teachers, administrators, and local community service organizations.
More than a quarter of America's working renter households now spend a majority of their income on rent.
The city says it can't afford to maintain them. Can private citizens make up the difference?
Five winners will be announced this spring, but these ideas stand out above the rest.
Our understanding of food access seldom takes into account a key factor: mobility.
America's major cities lean Democratic, but these swing state metropolises could end up playing a deciding role.
The noPhoto is a license-plate frame that promises to get you out of traffic tickets.
Miami may be the international hub of memorable parking, but it’s not the only city sporting glitzy garages.
Outside Cincinnati, a deteriorated housing project is given a facelift without displacing residents.