A morning roundup of the day’s news.
The city organized a massive outreach campaign when it learned that low-income communities didn’t know about its free cooling stations.
Contrary to technology’s image as an equalizer, digital service jobs in United States have clustered and concentrated in a select few metros.
With temperatures as high as 120 degrees, it’s a good time to stay indoors.
“You can see his brain!"
From Flagstaff to the Grand Canyon, Southwesterners are giving it their best.
The fast-growing sport is a hybrid of tennis, ping pong, and badminton—and seniors are crazy for it.
A U.K. designer is using open data to produce dramatic t-shirts of cities from Phoenix to Beijing.
They're especially bright in the suburbs, says NASA.
Greg Stanton on bikeability, road diets, and transit's key role in economic success. (Oh, and the Super Bowl.)
A new report ranks U.S. metros based on how many jobs residents can access by transit during the morning rush.
In every urban demographic group in our State of City poll, the majority commuted by car.
In the era of Google Fiber, there's more reason than ever to confront America's digital divide.
Developers on the eastern edge of Mesa are building a new mixed-use master-planned community, friendly to both residents and big businesses.
The GOP leader of Mesa, Arizona, championed a new property tax; loves mass transit; and lured liberal-arts colleges to his city. Can these moves propel him to higher office in a red state?
Phoenix says it has among veterans. Next it's aiming for the broader homeless population.
Mayors address their worst cultural stereotypes.
The poor, the homeless, renters, and anyone who doesn't aspire to buy a house.
The key, according to a new report, is forming partnerships with farmers.
The cities that lead America's transition from a goods-producing to service economy.