London gets ready for the Summer Games
When it comes to the Games, the West Coast dominates.
Olympic visitors came for the sports, and stayed for the karaoke bar in the mall. Why aren't they visiting London?
How does England's air quality compare to that of past hosts, and could it affect athletes?
Where America's Olympians were born and where they currently live reveals interesting clusters.
The ridiculous advertisements for Paris, Moscow, and New York make us think London deserved the win.
The Royal Mail unveils its newest Games-related stamps.
In the end, the Olympics have helped the city achieve in a decade what might otherwise have taken two or three.
London's most athletic vermin run the torch in this charming animation.
Done right, the Olympics can increase a city's public spaces and public transportation use.
The athletic apparel company gives other Londons publicity as it continues its tradition of ambush ads.
The former Prime Minister, now an Olympics legacy consultant, advises patience when it comes to evaluating the impact of the Games.
The American presidential candidate may not understand that for Britons, complaining is a way of showing you care.
One former war correspondent compared it to the "American military bases in Iraq and Afghanistan."
The 1976 games were largely considered a financial disaster. Can their legacy finally right itself?
Retailers in the Welsh capital have asked local police to enforce an 1824 law that bans sleeping or begging on public streets.
The city's new cable car crossing the Thames suffered a malfunction this morning, but Opening Ceremonies hype is building.
The Games have a lot of naysayers. But Vancouver's former planning chief says the 2010 games made his city stronger.
Relatively high temperatures cause train problems and worsen ticket queues.
One company will offer Olympics visitors ATMs equipped with the East London dialect.
Don't count on gaining much from your moment in the sporting sun.
GPS-enabled apps have changed the going-out culture in the city.