Multimedia artist Julia Christensen took video cameras to Lake Erie to document the ice that keeps the lake healthy—and what its absence could mean in the future.
A real estate broker's maps recall the days when certain neighborhoods in the city were denied access to loans based on the demographics of the population.
The basketball star isn't the only one moving back to Ohio. Even with manufacturing on the decline, Cleveland is drawing talented migrants from other areas.
Another example of how population growth is outdated as an important economic metric.
And other findings from a couple of thought-provoking troublemakers.
The loss of the U.S. Airways hub signaled the start of Pittsburgh's remarkable turnaround. Does that make United Airlines' departure from Cleveland Hopkins International Airport a cause for celebration?
Why bother with the high talent costs of London, San Francisco, or even Warsaw?
Questioning our understanding of "gentrification" is a necessary first step toward helping people who are stuck in impoverished neighborhoods.
Can a city's suburbs be a source of dynamism, cool places where people are eager to live and play and work?