The lawsuit will claim that city officials aren’t breaking any laws by refusing to aid in federal law enforcement crackdowns.
America’s biggest, wealthiest cities aren’t succeeding at the expense of others, and breaking them up just doesn’t make sense.
In a new book, the writer Lauren Elkin excavates the female flâneur in Paris, Tokyo, New York, Venice, and London.
Planners want to use the country’s 2015 earthquake as a springboard for tackling deep-seated divisions through long-term rebuilding.
Many megaregions would be in Rust Belt mode if they weren’t buoyed by an influx of international job-seekers, Census numbers show. What happens if those people stop coming?
New data shows just how arbitrary premium increases might be for Americans if the GOP plan becomes law.
Across the country, designers and coders are coming together to develop tools for communities targeted by Trump’s orders.
New Census estimates show the Snowbelt-to-Sunbelt migration pattern is deepening.
“There are times when rational, well-educated societies lose a sense of perspective,” says urban scholar Josef Konvitz. The global populist backlash represents one of those times.
Two Princeton economists elaborate on their work exploring rising mortality rates among certain demographics.
While the network is clearly inferior to West Jerusalem's, less obvious is how it’s been privatized as a way to bypass the absence of an autonomous government to provide this public good.
Currently, there are 3,215 installation projects throughout the city—triple the amount from 2014.
In a powerful new book, the legal scholar Ganesh Sitaraman argues that America’s government will fall apart as inequality deepens.
A new Homeland Security rule will ban electronics on flights from airports in Muslim-majority countries. Is this protectionism or prudence? Well, it’s complicated.
It’s not about “economic anxieties.”
Under the AHCA, urban centers dominated by poor people of color would feel the most pain.
President Trump’s budget would eliminate the Legal Services Corporation, which helps low-income individuals obtain representation in civil proceedings.
In an age of growing alienation from civic institutions, the technocrats running many American cities don’t understand what old-style political machines once delivered.