A pair of studies from LSE suggests that developing countries are better off with smaller cities.
For the first time since 2005, growth in new rental housing slowed down. Are there really enough apartments to meet demand?
As the NFL founders, cities are dangling football-style funding promises at pro soccer franchises.
The ongoing saga of Presidio Terrace is just depressing all around.
The Windy City will make ride-hailing services contribute funding for transit. Here’s how they could use the money.
Arlington used to be the largest city in the U.S. without any buses at all. Now it’s going all in on on-demand shuttles.
While its shuttered department stores cause headaches around the U.S., Sears’s massive 1920s warehouses represent a triumph of post-industrial urbanism.
In his new book The Ordinary Virtues, the writer and politician Michael Ignatieff reveals the “moral operating systems” that keep cities together.
New “trackless trains” out of China suggest buses by any other name could smell sweeter.
Five U.S. cities just lost a critical source of local news. The former LAist editor explains why it’s so troubling that they were silenced.
The “most advanced transit city in the west” is having growing pains.
A new book examines how trailer parks trap their residents in a cycle of deprivation.
Before self-driving cars take over the road, first responders need to know what they’ll do in an emergency.
A new study finds that the clustering of high-tech innovation has made American metros more divided.
As cities fall in love with mixed-use developments that function as public spaces, the builders are taking on a bigger role as curators of cultural events.
A team of architects and planners has set out to prove that heaps of waste aren’t an immutable part of a city’s topography.
Three experts in three very different positions weigh in on their city’s ridership success.