Why are men driving the conversation about the future of our neighborhoods?
Community land trusts — now getting a boost from state funds in New York — have the opportunity to increase affordability in expensive cities and promote development in struggling markets.
Now is the time to re-evaluate how we fund cities, as progressives look to local governments to check Trump.
When Lyon became a major center for silk trade, the traboules allowed the silk traders, known as canuts, to easily move their good from the river to the markets in the city center.
Put them to work, Trafalgar Square style.
It would be extra convenient to skip traffic or the subway every morning and just take the whirlybird to work. But there's a reason that's not really an option.
An little-known underground tram system serves as the unlikely backdrop to today’s Capitol Hill tumult.
It's a Friday afternoon on a perfect summer day, and you're ready to escape the city. Just how fast could you get out? If you picked up your keys and hit the road, here's where you could end up.
Despite its potential, 95 percent of U.S. cohousers are white, 82 percent identify as Democrats, and 66 percent hold a graduate degree, according to one study.
The age-old strategy is "see a rat, kill a rat." The new plan is to end an infestation before it ever begins.
"We have no idea what we're doing" are not words that reassure city planners, let alone the folks elected to represent the people of Hawthorne, California.
The 2016 Summer Games were supposed to bring Rio and Brazil to new financial and athletic heights. What's left behind? A city and country shrouded by corruption, debt and broken promises.
Deliveries are almost never simple in Kabul, Afghanistan, which has about five million people but few street names or addresses.
If they can be rolled out on a larger scale, cool pavements could play a key role in adapting the city to a warming climate.
Residents worry the city’s infrastructure is poised to fail: “If we get hit by another Katrina, the city will be gone.”
Subterranean cartographers are bringing to light the dark, tangled truths buried under the streets.
...and has other insane adventures that will make you want to quit your day job right now, or at least go on an epic vacation to the Middle East.
It doesn't really have to do with mobility. It has to do with economic development.
Yolanda and Alan Young never intended to make Ivanhoe their home. They purchased a two-story, shirtwaist-style house in the Kansas City, Missouri, neighborhood at public auction in 1986, planning to renovate and rent or resell it. They moved in temporarily, then never left.
Millions of bananas arrive every week in New York City. It takes a lot to get them from the boat to the bodega.
That's our best stuff for today. Great job! Read more