Market and demographic trends could lead to revival of smaller American communities, according to a report.
As people move out of city centers into suburbs, keys policy changes and trends could help to make suburbs more walkable and affordable, according to panelists at a National Press Foundation event.
Arthur C. Nelson, of the University of Arizona, reports that preference for walkable communities and changing demographic needs will impact large-lot single-family housing. Changes in government policy are needed to avert a crisis.
A new report makes the case that walkable suburbs are the are the next big development trend.
Walkable urban place types are critical to life in traditional cities and they will thrive in the long run.
The economic effects of the COVID pandemic will accelerate the departure of anchor department stores from regional malls. How can these spaces be adapted to make our communities more resilient in the post-COVID economy?
Main Street areas stand to do well as a result of entrepreneurial activity and market forces in the aftermath of the coronavirus.
The post-COVID-19 economy will mean hardship for communities and urbanists, but also will create opportunities and innovation.
Corner stores are the smallest and most useful type of retail—here's how to make them succeed.
Here are ideas to help main streets and their businesses take back market share as the shopping center industry transforms.
The impact of e-commerce on physical stores is not as negative as many believe—downtown merchants can thrive in this environment through omni-channel marketing and creating unique experiences.
A Google search for the so-called "retail apocalypse" generates more than 13 million results, but brick-and-mortar retail is growing. The data presents a more confident picture for urban and town planners, developers, investors, and merchants.