Where are people relocating from and where are they heading?
The population of cities with more than a million people jumped 3.2 percent, much better than the 2.4 percent for the U.S. overall.
The sheer number of households on the planet is now rising much faster than the global population.
We're still limited in our ability to track the U.S. LGBT population, but there does appear to be a connection between gay neighborhoods and some of the markers of gentrification.
In reality, it's the other way around.
Plug in key information about your preferences, and Dwellr will start looking for your new home.
A not-so-ridiculous idea.
In the Midwest's "sweet spot," it's easier to stand out.
The new geography of being young in America.
An interactive picture of Americans perpetually on the move.
People tend to get married at older ages in richer, more developed countries, and at younger ages in less-prosperous regions.
New maps show the geographic differences among Mexican, Salvadorean, Cuban, and other ethnic populations.
In many places in the U.S., the population is getting older and younger at the same time. And that has big implications for public health.
Leigh Gallagher on her new book, The End of the Suburbs: Where the American Dream Is Moving.
Even with a family.
Welcome to your demographic future, Charlotte, North Carolina.
By 2031, one in five people living in America will be older than 65. But virtually none of our cities or suburbs were built with them in mind.
What will happen to empty-nesters when no one wants their nests?
And other lessons learned from a vast new data tool from the Urban Institute.