12.4 million people now live in economically devastated neighborhoods.
This innovative Baltimore program moved thousands of residents to middle class neighborhoods. Most stayed.
In more affluent metros, higher housing prices can lead to higher concentrations of poverty.
In the era of Google Fiber, there's more reason than ever to confront America's digital divide.
And what Florida is planning to do about it.
Based on decades-old stereotypes that unmarried dads are "deadbeats," the majority of welfare programs almost exclusively serve women and children.
A common problem with differing causes.
What if USPS offered the same services as check-cashing stores and payday lenders, only cheaper? A novel idea in a new white paper.
Artist Kat Eng crouched outside Times Square's H&M for eight hours, sewing on a hand-operated machine.
Which makes doing something about it all the more difficult.
Despite major advances, the world's slum population will likely double to 2 billion by 2050.
Higher education should be promoted as an opportunity to experience an intellectual awakening.
How globalization has changed the nature of urban development.
Low-income people are 27 percent more likely to be hospitalized for hypoglycemia right before paychecks and benefits come out.
The disadvantaged are the least likely to vote. What does that mean for their interests?
In reality, it's the other way around.
With rippling effects on inequality.
Public high-quality programs save parents lots of money.
In some surprising ways.
The Bureau of Labor Statistics shows us the frugal reality of life on the social safety net.