When a city’s maps don’t match with Uber or Lyft’s, getting precious trip data can be arduous. SharedStreets thinks it can fix that.
Despite massive job growth, just 25 percent of workers drove themselves in 2017.
Seemingly benign and even well-meaning high-tech tools are evolving the ways in which government criminalizes and punishes the poor.
According to a new study, the continuing low density of inner suburbs is a major cause of the housing crisis—and a potential solution.
As influenza rages across the U.S., scientists labor to develop better health surveillance techniques.
It’s a costly move that has only produced meager results in other cities. Could it bring real change to South Korea’s smog-choked capital?
A fee-based plan may be the only hope for the city’s costly transportation crisis.
A new study suggests that America’s great nutritional divide goes deeper than the problem of food access within cities.
A new book argues that the U.S. is about to see more accessory dwelling units and guides homeowners on how to design and build them.
A "smart city" in Toronto might be a smart real-estate play for Sidewalk Labs. And for the public?
Trump’s big investment plan will be revealed in January. Here’s what to expect.
Victor Gruen’s Northland Center set suburban architectural standards for half a century. Now, partially demolished, its next life is up in the air.
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.