While its shuttered department stores cause headaches around the U.S., Sears’s massive 1920s warehouses represent a triumph of post-industrial urbanism.
Memphis is working on an alternative for the expensive “you-call, we-haul” approach.
Officials remain on alert for more of the swelling waters causing damage and death in the central U.S.
A well-placed thunderstorm created a dark and seemingly infinite path in the sky.
Zach Worrell accidentally sent his quadcopter right up into a huge flock of migrating birds. Here's what he could see.
Bikes brought the metro fast economic growth and mobility—with challenges on the side.
The future holds more and more stuff to be transported—and infrastructure will have to change drastically to accommodate our appetites.
It's not anti-transit or anti-rail driving the skepticism; it's anti-bad rail transit.
But whether America's cargo capital can support a real urban center remains to be seen.
Using "lean" concepts, urban mobility can evolve as rapidly as iPhone apps.
Are they primarily about economic development or getting people around a city?
Tennessee's new Achievement District gives control of some public schools over to charter networks, with mixed results.
Many of the highest percentages of gay couples raising children are found in states that ban gay marriage.
Public transportation ridership is up across the U.S., but the opposite is true in many cities that voted down funding measures last year.
Many white Southerns have cherished the memory of Nathan Bedford Forrest -- a Confederate general and founding Klansman. But a new controversy reveals how much Civil War remembrance has changed.
More and more city planners are seeing bike lanes as "a rational part of the mobility picture."
We've got a couple of theories.
A look at which major U.S. cities have the most fatal car crashes per capita.
The percentage of accidents involving alcohol varies widely by city.
Freakonomics revives a tried, and tired, debate.