You might be sick of hearing about this generation, but two recent surveys show they can't, and shouldn't, be dismissed.
Turns out, we're not good at anticipating the kind of community we'll need as we age.
Very few American cities offer residents the easiest way to grab healthy food fast.
War of Streets and Houses explores how a city can simultaneously foster and crush social change.
Developers on the eastern edge of Mesa are building a new mixed-use master-planned community, friendly to both residents and big businesses.
A new mayor in Brussels wants to turn a central axis into a pedestrian-only zone.
Car culture may not be making us sick. Cities aren't necessarily healthier than suburbs.
The city's new master plan lays out a sharp turn back toward a pedestrian- and bike-friendly city.
Attitudes toward public transportation and concerns about safety have a huge influence over whether or not a person rides.
How cars slowly took over our lives, and our transportation options.
Los Angeles rolls out interactive neighborhood health profiles covering everything from crime stats to obesity rates.
Society has been quantifying the "best" places to live for a long time, but the things we care most about are never fixed.
Pros and cons of the planned mixed-use housing development in Menlo Park.
A vast majority of people want to walk more, but say there are no nearby services, shops, schools, or jobs to get to.
A visit to Nantes, the French city that's trying to distinguish itself by practically banning cars.
What Atlanta's shifting real estate landscape might mean for the future of the country.
Even the suburbs have figured out that walkable retail, not enclosed big box stores surrounded by parking lots, is the way to go.
Spending the summer in Europe opened my eyes. Or did it?
Hamburg, New York, rejected the widening of its local main street. Since then, crashes are down and property values are way up.
The state is relying on cities to figure out how to cut emissions in their region. Will it work?