Our cities are increasingly beset by a lack of affordable housing, inequality, lagging infrastructure – the list goes on.
The wait is over for April the giraffe and the legions of fans who watched a New York zoo's livestream for signs that the long-legged internet star was in labor.
Cities – we are repeatedly told – are the future. Governments and global corporations seek to increase productivity by accelerating urban growth, while more and more citizens migrate to cities, in search of a better life. ...
Workaholism, it seems, is the new black. People who complain endlessly about being overworked and overwhelmed may be sending others a less-than-subtle message: "I'm more important than you."
Ocean life is largely hidden from view. Monitoring what lives where is costly – typically requiring big boats, big nets, skilled personnel and plenty of time. An emerging technology using what's called environmental DNA ...
Look out, Corporate America. Customers armed with smartphones and video cameras are watching when you screw up.
One person died and two others fell ill last February in New York City after contracting Leptospirosis, a disease caused by the bacteria Leptospira. The bacteria are transmitted to humans through cattle, pigs, horses, dogs ...
Diverse immigrant populations do more than enrich a city's cultural fabric. According to geographers from the University at Buffalo and Southampton University, they also boost wages.
Walkable communities are centers of economic vitality and social inclusion, according to new report from the George Washington University.
From the fifth-floor office of his internet startup, Kazz Watabe can see the sea bass jump in the bay as he works on his fishing website to the sound of jazz and the waves washing on the beach below.