Despite the clear and present dangers of the wildland-urban interface, many vow to rebuild in risky spots.
How we keep people on foot and in cars from getting hit by trains hasn't changed much in the last century.
New research highlights concerns that local officials are hearing a narrow subset of views at public meetings.
Barging into town unannounced can have competitive consequences.
Although Ofo is pulling its yellow bikes from the streets, leaders in the Emerald City have authorized an expansion of the popular privately operated dockless bikes.
COMMENTARY | Montgomery County's maps are expected to guide recommendations to improve cycling in the area. Planners evaluated 3,500 miles of roads and reached out to a diverse group of residents for input.
As San Francisco and other cities temporarily ban electric scooters, regulations are a work in progress.
STATE AND LOCAL ROUNDUP | Virginia on path to expand Medicaid ... another jail torture lawsuit in Utah … Georgia governor talks up Atlanta’s Amazon HQ2 bid.
Unlucky topography and an intense rainstorm creates a major disaster in Ellicott City for the second times in nearly two years.
Kalamazoo officials have not yet decided what to do with a 1940 monument or how to repurpose the park space.
The number of pedestrians killed on U.S. roadways is up—by a lot.
Gadsden offers a model for ‘getting beyond Kmart’ other cities can follow, even if their big-box stores haven’t shuttered yet.
Urban designers are ready to help cities learn from each other, combing through data both old and new.
Scooters are not killers (yet), but the anger they’ve inspired echoes that which accompanied the arrival of the first automobiles.
But an architect who designs civic buildings urges a measured response instead of creating a “ballistic cocoon.”
The urgent need to repair or upgrade many half-century-old urban expressways also is fueling the construction of so-called freeway caps.
COMMENTARY | Manhattan Institute’s Michael Hendrix hopes we’ll not only look to the new, but consider taking down the old to “reknit” our urban fabric.
In the 19th century, fire escapes saved tenement dwellers from peril. Today they are more likely to cause harm than to prevent it.
City halls, planners and community stakeholders ignore the current instability in the grocery sector at their own potential peril.
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