Looking for a job? Your best bet might be Lake Charles, Louisiana, which has seen a staggering 28.3% increase in jobs since 2013.
Apple's new map doesn't cover a lot of area, but it has a lot more detail. But is the company heading in the right direction?
If America worked according to the American Dream, you would expect people from low-income backgrounds to be able to work their way up into the middle or even upper class over the course of their lives. That's still possible — but only in some parts of the country.
In certain metro areas, the top 1% earns almost 100 times more than everyone else, on average.
You'll take home 13.5% more money in places without state income tax than in the highest-taxed city in the country.
While cinematic attendance is high in the US, it is not the country with the highest number of theater visits per capita.
America is often described as a place of great divides — between red and blue, big cities and rural towns, the coasts and the heartland. But our social lives are shaped by a much stronger force that ignores many of these lines: distance.
Climatologist Mark Wysocki explains the "eye of uncertainty" and why you're probably interpreting this diagrams incorrectly.
Turns out, the US really can't get enough of "The Shawshank Redemption" and Germany's best movie is... "Fight Club"?
Who knew that the preferences of European countries could change so much in the span of 25 years?
Have you ever stopped to think that over the course of your lifetime, you will likely spend hundreds of days commuting back and forth from home and work? If not, we've got a great (read: depressing) map that's sure to make you question what you're doing with your life.
If you want to get to know someone over drinks, food or a movie, you'll be shelling out some cash. And it turns out how much you'll spend on a hot date depends quite a bit on where you live.
We all have our guilty pleasures, but not every state shares the same taste in terrible movies.
Located 700 miles south of the North Pole, Spitsbergen is the largest island in an archipelago known as Svalbard (originally also called Spitsbergen) located midway between Norway and the North Pole.
No offense to Andorra. We're just confused as to why this teeny, tiny country is wedged between France and Spain and neither was able to claim it as their own.
Drivers and cashiers are by far the most prevalent jobs throughout the US, but there's plenty of regional variation (looking at you, DC).
Europe is aging, but the changes in population structure are not happening uniformly across or within countries.
Every state in America has a tiny elite that vastly out-earns everyone else. But some states (ahem, New York) are much worse than others.
What do people pawn, how much money do they get and what are the regional differences in pawning behavior.
A curious nugget of Italian land sits smack dab in Switzerland and the reasons behind its existence involve the pope and gambling.
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