Cities may struggle to gain support for climate action plans because they haven’t dealt with infrastructure issues that regularly afflict residents.
We surveyed more than 12,000 people (and counting) about the most contentious border question in the U.S. to reveal the true geography of America’s midsection.
“Black Bottom Street View,” now exhibiting at the Detroit Public Library, thoughtfully displays old images of the historic African American neighborhood in its final days.
They can be a threat to public health, and a poor solution to larger environmental problems.
The 33-year-old GM Detroit-Hamtramck plant was renovated less than five years ago. But now that it’s shutting down, some residents are hoping to right a wrong.
“These people responsible for this are worse than the communists in Poland,” one local said when General Motors razed the neighborhood in the early 1980s.
“We’re starting to realize they’re just as powerful as a park or plaza.”
Native Detroiters Lauren Hood and Adriel Thornton offer an insider’s view on visiting Motor City.
The much-lauded buffet of haute restaurants is almost exclusively white in a breathtakingly black city. That’s a big problem.
A virulent algae bloom feeding on agricultural nutrients has transformed the water, yet again, into something green and oozing.
For years, the city has shut off supply to residents who can’t pay their bills.
This nonprofit gives its fellows resources, mentorship, and the chance to tell the stories of their city.
When the tasty critters invade, they can undermine the integrity of dams and levees.
Five chaotic days left 43 people dead, hundreds injured, and thousands arrested. Here’s what led to the breaking point.
A new exhibition at the Detroit Historical Museum charts the complicated course of life in the city before and after July 1967.
Who will love, and take care of, my neighborhood the way the older residents have?
Some students get field trips, science kits, and new toys while the kids down the hall get nothing.
A new program gives locals the skills to launch businesses and dictate how their city is expanding.
In a new exhibition, Alejandro Campins and José Yaque capture the energy of the city’s past while exploring its future.
Instead of deploying urban sensors as instruments of surveillance for technocrats, what if vulnerable communities controlled the gear—and the data?