Heather O'Connell | May 7, 2015
The survey, now in its 34th year, indicated that growing numbers of Houstonians are interested in living in dense, urban environments, and they increasingly view transit as a solution to traffic problems that have long-plagued the city.
The annual study, known as the Kinder Houston Area Survey, shines a light on how the community has evolved and the challenges it will face in the future.
Site of tragedy now showing signs of life.
Andrew Keatts | @Andy_Keatts | May 5, 2015
Plans to reimagine the overpass that cuts between Midtown and Downtown harken back to an older version of central Houston
Kyle Shelton | @KyleKShelton | May 4, 2015
Ryan Holeywell | @RyanHoleywell | May 4, 2015
In Houston, there’s a growing recognition that offering training to fill “middle skills” jobs can strengthen the local economy and improve the earnings of residents.
Ryan Holeywell | @RyanHoleywell | April 27, 2015
A message from the director of the Kinder Institute for Urban Research for the month of April.
Ryan Holeywell | @RyanHoleywell | April 23, 2015
Not all suburbs are the same and that matters for equity.
While the overall rate of job proximity in the region is positive, high-poverty and majority-minority neighborhoods are facing declines in nearby jobs
Last year, almost 40% of all U.S. population growth occurred in large metropolitan areas in the three largest Sun Belt states – Texas, Florida, and California.
A message from the director of the Kinder Institute for Urban Research for the month of March.