You might have fantasized before about making big money and living large in a place where costs are low, but what happens when things work the other way around?
Don't judge a metro or a nation-state by its population numbers.
Why shouldn't distant locales tied to jobs in the urban core count in a housing expenditure study?
Global money follows transit access.
Does supply or demand better map where the money is flowing?
On Tony Hsieh and the pseudoscience of "collisions."
Oregon's largest city is full of overeducated and underemployed young people.
The Harlem Renaissance wasn't a place, but an era of migration. It would have happened even without New York City.
We know that people make places, but does it also work the other way?
How do large dense cities foment innovation? The conventional wisdom on the subject is speculative at best.