More than 50 million Americans are conducting an unwitting experiment on a vast scale. I joined them from my Manhattan high-rise.
A photography exhibit revisits King’s impact on the fight for civil rights in the city.
A startup is betting that young city-dwellers need to unwind in the least urban place imaginable.
The small community of Gerritsen Beach was a pioneering cookie-cutter suburb in the 1920s.
CityLab’s guide to the #GrammableCity.
Series creator Craig Bartlett explains how he built the cartoon city that every ‘90s kid dreamed of living in.
The NYC Parks Department is laying out a set of guidelines to prevent parkland from getting swamped by rain and waves.
U.S. mayors are on the front lines of major global and societal change. It’s time for them to lead beyond the limits of their formal powers.
A new exhibit explores the past, present, and future of waste management in New York City.
MTA is instructing staff not to say “ladies and gentlemen” anymore, preferring “passengers” or “riders” instead.
It’s tough to break in to entrenched political systems, even at the local level. Here’s how four women navigated these dynamics in Queens.
Five U.S. cities just lost a critical source of local news. The former LAist editor explains why it’s so troubling that they were silenced.
Paris, Madrid, and Lisbon are making it easier than ever for residents to get a boost as they pedal around town. New York says that’s simply not allowed.
In Nashville and New York, officials are leveraging relationships with companies and nonprofits to get smarter about food usage and disposal.
Climate-resilient design is on the rise. Museums, seeking to protect their priceless art, are on this cutting edge.
Five years after Superstorm Sandy, some effects still linger.
Researchers have unearthed the wasteful habits of households and businesses in Nashville, Denver, and New York—and created a blueprint for curbing them.
A new film from Andrea Mastrovito explores what we truly fear about monsters and the “other.”
A new study suggests that the next few hundred years won’t be smooth sailing.
A team of architects and planners has set out to prove that heaps of waste aren’t an immutable part of a city’s topography.