The plans so far are to be defiant and take the FCC to court. Beyond that, there’s a limited slate of options.
After the Greek city’s financial crisis, disconnected private citizens drove much of the recovery. The SynAthina Platform connected these groups, says Athens Vice Mayor and founder Amalia Zeppo.
Roanoke, Virginia, has become what many cities of its size, geography, and history want to be. It started by bringing housing to a deserted downtown.
A new NAACP Legal Defense Fund report outlines three strategies to offset the effects of implicit bias.
The Sprawl lived to cover a single mayoral race. Then it died.
Mayor Sadiq Khan’s Draft London Plan sets out a vision of how Britain’s capital will change by 2029.
Mega-donations don’t end up helping the parts of the city that need it most. Is there a better way to spread giving dollars around?
The case for levying a road user fee on ride-hailing companies.
Designers hope the overdose treatment will soon be as ubiquitous as fire extinguishers or defibrillators.
Cities are right to pour their energy into home-grown businesses. But they should think twice before becoming those businesses’ first customers or investors.
Climate change, economic inequality, and political unrest are making some of the world’s fastest growing cities dangerously unstable. But even the most fragile places are fixable.
Here’s what it should learn from London’s infamous efforts to build one.
A new Urban Institute report argues that the states surrounding the Great Lakes can make an economic comeback—if they invest in their young people.
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.
In Arkansas, the “knights of the road” are being trained to combat truck-stop prostitution.
Cities that were at the forefront of limiting their own participation in aggressive federal immigration enforcement are now expanding the scope of their work: Protecting their residents from data-collection and surveillance, too.
Ten years ago, anything less than $200 million had little hope of connecting the public and private sectors in the U.S. Now public-private partnerships are driving modernization for many cities—and sometimes controversy.
The BeltLine is making the neighborhoods in its path too expensive. Can a proposed inclusive housing bill help?
London’s plans for Oxford Street show that even the busiest roads can ban vehicles—but there's one major misstep.