Everyone seems to have an opinion on gentrification. But what does the word actually mean?
Instead of trying to improve access to healthy food with a big, expensive bet that's bound to fail, why not work with successful existing businesses that residents already utilize?
The Urban Farmer explains how you can start your own profitable farm for $5,000 or less.
Chuck Marohn was recently featured in a two-part podcast interview with Keita Demming, who hosts the Disruptive Conversations podcast.
$46 million in government subsidies supported the construction of a supermarket to fill a need in a New Jersey food desert. A year and half later, it closed. What happened?
Grassy lawns exist to prove you’re not a peasant. It’s time to let that status symbol die.
Stop fearing the end of civilization as we know it, and start learning from the people who have already experienced it.
We can battle with stats and studies, but we'll be much more effective advocates when we get beyond logic and reason.
This week, we discussed bike trails along highways, gas stations in downtowns and parking lots across America.
This proposal is political theater at best, and, at worst, it's treating jobs as an object of religious veneration.
Just because a street has sidewalks, that doesn't mean it's safe or pleasant to walk on.
In a wide-ranging conversation, journalist and planner Pete Saunders discusses the fate of Detroit, how baseball stadiums connect with their surrounding neighborhoods, and what African American migration to the suburbs means for the future of America.
No amount of cultured stone or decorative landscaping is going to make this proposed gas station a valuable or contributing part of our walkable, mixed-use neighborhood.
Land is the base resource for building prosperity in our towns. Here are several examples for making the best use of every inch of it.
A new bike trail is in the works along a crucial corridor near Washington, DC. The only problem is its intended location.
What can signmaking’s past and present tell us about our cities’ futures?
African Americans are moving to the suburbs in increasing numbers. While that's a promising sign of upward mobility, it could also mean they get left behind in declining neighborhoods, just as they once were during the era of white flight.
Send this video to anyone who needs a crash course in why parking minimums are a major problem for American cities.
It's time to put these common misconceptions about suburban America to rest.
When we force private developers to provide "open space," they typically do a mediocre job of it.