Janet Delaney's "South of Market" series documents an early wave of the city's transformation—in the 1970s.
They’re cheerful, witty, and a little bizarre.
Whatever happens to the Environmental Protection Agency, it has a clear legacy in cities.
A distinctive local tradition is kept alive by a handful of mostly older black artists.
Whether they’ve been leveled by wars or earthquakes, cities don’t tend to stay wastelands forever.
How a riding club counters crime with horses.
Every day, workers across the region endure some of the world’s most crowded streets and subway cars for higher wages in the city center.
The Haussmanhattan blog shows what Manhattan-On-Seine might have looked like.
Vik Muniz, Chuck Close, and others have made the soon-to-be-opened line into something like an underground museum.
Crackdowns on the city’s skaters have come in waves, but Black Blocks has remained a safe haven through it all.
This photo series depicts an unseen side of the criminal justice system: its effect on the families of incarcerated people.
Sandwich—located in the west end of Windsor—has suffered from a Detroit trucking magnate’s vision neither U.S. nor Canadian officials support.
The #75 TriMet is a lifeline for many in the rapidly changing city—a link between old and new, despair and hope.
A Dutch photographer highlights the beauty of local commerce.
As Jerome Avenue faces redevelopment, a group of photographers is documenting workers along the Bronx thoroughfare.
In Law & Order, Jan Banning photographs jails in Uganda, France, Colombia, and the United States.
The photographer Mustafah Abdelaziz documents sustainability and inequality across the world.
The inner-city barrios have had female leaders for decades.
The photographer Marc Ohrem-Leclef documents the effects of forced evictions in the favelas.