One of the things we do not do well in this country is learn from our mistakes. This is particularly true in the strengthening and rejuvenating of cities.
Every $1 billion invested in the U.S. transportation infrastructure supports and creates some 47,500 jobs.
San Francisco is in the midst of a war, but it’s not about culture.
The mayor faces a request for an aggressive post-Sandy policy.
Squaring community needs with developers’ desires requires not kinder-and-gentler rezoning but a new process for shaping the city.
NYU’s expansion plans hit a snag after State Supreme Court Justice Donna Mills ruled that the city illegally approved construction within public parklands without the state’s approval.
Forget what the talking heads tell you: our current mayor was often a lot more, and often a lot less, than just a manager.
The mayor-elect also named an aide as his chief of staff.
The mayor-elect will have to manage a huge budget, labor talks, an aggressive press and a cagey governor. Oh, and he might just carry the hopes of the progressive movement.
Chicago’s parking meter deal doesn’t just sell off city assets—it uconstitutionally sells off the city’s very power to police itself.
Are we self-segregating as we get more diverse?