After the company decided to break off its plans with Queens, the borough will return to the status quo, which might be more daunting than a worst-case Bezos scenario.
Uncertainty over the government's future operations and the addition of a citizenship question have left cities bracing for chaos during the upcoming census.
Warren's proposed housing bill is attempting to address both the housing shortage and the devaluation of homes—while also hinting at reparations.
It's California's original housing sin, a binding not-in-my-backyard clause that has forced municipalities to adopt creative workarounds to build low-income housing.
A new study found that folks who acquired subsidized health insurance through Obamacare were 25 percent less likely to miss paying their rent or mortgage on time.
The 2020 census will be the first in the nation's history to be conducted electronically, which will also mean more potential for outside interference.
New research shows that cities where newspapers closed up shop saw increases in government costs as a result of the lack of scrutiny over local deals.
Critics say the legislation being put forth in Michigan will unfairly benefit rural white communities over the more urban black areas—but is that true?
These binding clauses lock millions of workers and consumers out of the courtroom, and now their legality is being determined by the highest court in the land.
A little-known tax incentive could provide important investment to areas that haven't yet recovered from the Great Recession, but the incentives don't come without risks.
The deepening humanitarian crisis in Puerto Rico reveals a disaster response that is categorically different from the actions taken in the wake of hurricanes that struck the continental U.S. recently.
A little-noticed executive action removed rules that would have held new infrastructure projects to a higher storm-proofing standard.