Has your city had the honor of being profanely recognized by these hip-hop kings?
A public school in Indianapolis is more than just open to students new to America—it was made for them.
Classroom initiatives in New York and Miami prepare students for a changing world—and they’re good for the environment, too.
Kids walk out of an Earn-A-Bike program in Indianapolis with life skills and a new set of wheels.
A city-wide count aims to draw attention to pollinators’ precarious place in urban habitats.
Large, artist-designed book-shares are popping up all over town.
The Indy Rezone plan gives breaks to buildings that provide bike, car-share, or bus access.
These old air-mail beacons are visible all over the land (if you know where to look).
What we've learned from our 9-month series on tomorrow's urban mobility.
Why the new Indianapolis terminal will be a model for others to come.
The city is on track to hit 150 homicides in 2014.
How highway interchanges become beautiful color-coded open-source maps.
Despite concerns over an uptick, both felonious and accidental killings of police officers fell substantially in 2012.
California is on its way, and the Midwest, the Northeast Corridor, and Texas all have plans of their own.
The microbes in the guts of these gentle giants could make alternative fuel production so much easier.
How Indianapolis was transformed from a "racetrack in the middle of a cornfield" to a booming tourist attraction.
A great example of how green infrastructure can be incorporated from the start in new street design.
New data from the Trust for Public Land illuminates which neighborhoods offer excellent green space access ... and which really don't.
Our weekly roundup of the most intriguing articles about cities and urbanism we've come across in the past seven days.
Indianapolis couldn't afford to tear down the old city market. So a bunch of non-profits turned it into a work space and farmers' market.