Transit data has been standardized, but not for everyone.
One working-class community has figured out a way to take back some control of their local economy through a real estate investment cooperative.
It's called Urban Rigger and it's a floating, carbon neutral property made from recycled shipping containers.
Ottawa’s 90-second PSA concisely outlines the damage of parking policy set in the past.
Autonomous cars are barely even here, but in Amsterdam, they’re already moving on to something else: Roboats.
Crocheting artist Olek and a team of female refugees have turned two homes into bright pink art installations, as a message of support for the world’s refugees.
Wisconsin's first “mobile response” employment and social services center just opened in an economically disadvantaged and racially diverse Milwaukee neighborhood.
WeCount is an app that enables direct donations of essential items to homeless people. It's a marriage of tech, compassion, and those in need.
The Swedish city’s cargo distribution system pools deliveries for 500 businesses, dramatically reducing automobile traffic. The result: more space for pedestrians + cyclists and cleaner air.
The city is distributing tablets with apps that will connect 20,000 isolated senior citizens to the outside world.
These empty hulks are called "Ghost Boxes" and across the US, people are finding creative ways to bring new life into what is the epitome of sprawl and suburbanization.
A group in the German capital has made it their mission to help newcomers settle in, then get around by bike.
A busy expressway on the right bank is being pedestrianised for a six-month trial – and its city hall hopes to keep it car-free for good.
Parts of Houston's no-zoning approach to densification might just be the answer for expensive cities like San Francisco, Seattle, and D.C.
The mapping project allows observers to compare urban mobility in London, New York and Berlin.
Episode 20: A program in Albuquerque is aimed at giving people who are homeless the chance to work for a day's wage. But is it a veiled attack on homelessness and panhandling?
The partial removal of the Inner Loop might make Rochester, New York, the city that finally breaks a ruinous mid-century mold.