Damaging storms in the U.S. Northeast are likely to become “more frequent and more powerful.”
It moved downtown and charged employees market rates for parking, among other things.
The F. whitcombi leafhopper depends upon a type of grass that’s endangered.
Birds and turtles eat them and die.
Developing nations have problems with sewage in the water—but so do L.A. and New Jersey.
Everyone’s favorite algal bloom slimes it up in the Atlantic.
They’re sensitive to gender identity as well as immigration status.
Texas has a leg up on New Jersey when it comes to casting lines in urban waterways.
The controversial poet and playwright's work in Newark still offers inspiration to those who would speak truth to local power.
He also prefers phone calls to Twitter.
Will he actually accomplish anything?
As expected, he won a New Jersey special election Wednesday night, but the path ahead is far from clear for Washington's newest political celebrity.
Follow along as The Atlantic Cities reports on the results of the Hurricane Sandy Rebuilding Task Force's Rebuild By Design project.
An improbable proposal from the 1930s would have joined New York to New Jersey with a new neighborhood built over water.
Our weekly roundup of the most intriguing articles about cities and urbanism.
Welcome to your demographic future, Charlotte, North Carolina.
The sex-crazed insects have been busy in the past few weeks, with early sightings in the lands surrounding New York and Washington, D.C.
Earthquakes aren't the only thing to make the earth shiver.
The super storm was so damaging and deadly that the world's meteorologists will not repeat its name.
A million people live in the Raritan River watershed, so any environmental action requires an impressive level of regional cooperation.