But then, those stadiums weren't likely to bring the growth the cities wanted in the first place.
The coronavirus shutdown might alter buying patterns, as more people flee tightly packed cities for suburban, exurban, and rural areas.
A uniform national response risks doing more harm than good in a nation that’s not uniform.
And it's not alone.
Land use regulation is making cities unaffordable. In an unfettered market, how would Americans choose to live?
Plus: Supreme Court will hear Catholic foster agency case, Apple and TikTok reject Sen. Josh Hawley's testimony request, and more...
Plus: China boots three reporters, megacities are getting a smaller share of growth than they used to, and Dems gather to debate in Las Vegas..
An Ohio City Is Declaring Itself a 'Crime Victim' of a False Police Report and Demanding Restitution
Ohio's Marsy’s Law has the potential to be abused for municipal cash grabs.
Instead of Suing or Appealing to Regulators, These Manhattanites Paid Market Price for Their Condo Views
NIMBYs can keep their views. They just have to pay for them.
Jim Ficken was fined $29,000 for violations of his town's tall grass ordinance.
Chicago, Los Angeles, and New York City all have some easily identifiable management problems.
Whether red vs. blue or city vs. country, political tensions are best addressed by letting people run their own lives.
Nancy Bass Wyden says historic designation would compromise her ownership rights and mean dealing with bureaucrats who "do not know how to run a bookstore."
It wasn't just about financial breaks and subsidies. Cities gave up all sorts of data the giant can use for its own market advantages.
City officials seem dedicated to driving away the businesses that create prosperity.
"There is nothing inherent" to strip clubs "that causes crime," say city planners.
In the race to shower Amazon with economic development cash, the only winning move is not to play-as San Antonio has decided to do.
New report shows how California's pension obligations are crowding out spending on other things.
The death and life of a great American urbanist
And they've made the U.S. economy 9 percent smaller than it would it otherwise be.
For people, unlike rats, the human 'behavioral sink' seems to be greater creativity, not pathological collapse.
Ask not for whom the bell tolls, mass transit agencies of America.
Next generation of ride-sharing will make cities more efficient, solve mass transit problems.
The city recently landmarked a giant Pepsi-Cola sign because of its "prominent siting."
Lessons in how to make double-digit unemployment permanent.
D.C. residents breathed a sigh of relief when streetcars disappeared in 1962. Now they're back.