Marijuana start-up WeedMaps covers consumers' every need.
A project mapping every pool in Los Angeles raises awkward questions about the tradeoff between privacy and big, public data.
Where it's "safe" to live if you're more worried about cops than criminals.
The ages of Dutch structures are shown as glorious, prismatic blasts in this obsessively detailed map.
The physical infrastructure of the Internet presents tantalizing targets for the NSA and other eavesdropping agencies.
The happiest countries on Earth are rich and European; the most miserable are located in impoverished Sub-Saharan Africa.
MIT researchers are working on a potentially massive public-access database of metrics like retail density and delivery frequency.
This tennis-sized ball can take cool pictures and help save lives.
The new maps may eventually funnel us each into different experiences of the same neighborhood. Is that a bad thing?
Google is promising a million maps for a million people with its redesign. But can it avoid confining us to customized urban bubbles?
OpenStreetMap debuts a new map editor that will close the gap between grassroots mapping and its giant industry rivals.
Some of the best images on Google Earth, brought to you by random people.
The fruits of Wikimedia's new GeoData extension.
Wearable cartographic tech enables people to map the insides of buildings just by walking around.
An atlas created by students at UC Berkeley shows just how many layers one neighborhood can have.
Gothenburg, Sweden, makes its public planning process interactive with an online map.
An educational film from Chevrolet explains what it took to make an accurate map.
How does where we live affect our health? An expert tries to quantify it.
Researchers map the earliest Mesopotamian cities and find that many develop in surprising areas.
A crowdsourced map hopes to help cities identify and address so-called play deserts.