Sustainable and efficient transportation is essential for cities, communities and individuals to thrive.
Gentrification happens when attempts to build bridges between disenfranchised people and their better-off peers go awry – but it doesn't have to be this way.
To reduce the risks posed by natural hazards, governments need to address residents' everyday fears, too.
Segregation is not just a problem in London – it's happening in cities all over the world.
Not all of the solutions to the climate and ecological crisis have to be painful.
Artificial intelligence can help manage floods effectively, but decisions about which communities are protected require a human touch.
Urban public spaces may be built to represent governments, but often become sites of protest.
Nepal's capital city was devastated by the 2015 earthquake, but rebuilding heritage sites has been fraught with difficulties.
Technology and data are being harnessed to increase productivity in cities, but there also need to be 'slow moments', when people can pause to enjoy their surroundings.
Housing laws in England can still leave tenants without proper protection, but the latest reforms offer hope for the future.
Landlords could have a big impact on public health, if they help their tenants to feel at home.
Previous laws gave tenants very little protection – but now landlords could face court if they don't keep their properties in good repair.
With modern technology, it is entirely possible for the cathedral to be recreated with near-accuracy to the original. We can do this and keep the original building's spirit and feeling.
New laws were supposed to protect people from living in unsafe conditions – but in the eyes of a judge, property guardians might not even count as 'tenants'.
Volunteers can contribute data to maps that help cyclists choose their routes and let planners know how city cycling can be improved.
Drivers of polluting vehicles will face a daily charge, but evidence suggests it's a price worth paying.
Find out what the Ultra Low Emission Zone is, how it works and what Londoners make of the new measures.