Geospatial data offers a powerful new way to see the world. But these high-tech images can be misleading or incomplete.
Maps can be an invaluable tool in a natural disaster or humanitarian crisis. A pilot project trained Syrian refugees at a Jordan camp to create their own.
There are more satellites than ever before, orbiting Earth and collecting data that's crucial for scientists. Why do some nations choose not to share that data openly?
By expanding our understanding of streets and enhancing their design, every street corner could become a space to socialise, to exercise, to play, or to trade.
Economists try to create and use maps to navigate the world of human choices. But in some ways, these maps are limited.
Growing numbers of people are using food banks to feed themselves and their families. But many areas where residents face a high risk of food poverty are under-serviced.
How do diverse movies fare in the international box office? What time do trolls like to post their comments? We look back on some of this year's most intriguing graphs and maps.
With this technology, citizen scientists could even help to predict the damage caused by future disasters.
They are contesting the maps that deny them territorial rights.
Who has the biggest map – and what are they plotting on it?
Areas of the brain are being mapped, much like the towns, cities and countries represented in a typical atlas.
Quirky tourists, heads up! The old way to calculate geographical centers of U.S. states is out of date. To set course for a state's true center, read up on the azimuthal equidistant projection.
Nothing is where you think it is.