At least not if you take population growth into account.
It’s gaining ground—from Seattle to Miami.
The price is just too right.
Well played, Sebastopol, California.
Federal officials rule the rail line won’t stop in Downtown Houston.
Every 10 percent rise in fuel costs leads to a 1.5 percent decline in crashes nine months later, according to new research.
There’s no single reason, of course, but a hatred of long commutes might be a big one.
Four reasons the zero-sum argument misses the point.
Just about, anyway, says a sobering thought-experiment for transit start-ups.
Rising ridership plus aging infrastructure minus federal funding is a formula for crisis.
Take it from Caltrans: If you build highways, drivers will come.
From the gas tax to the state license service fee—in one chart.
And yet a Florida DOT meeting agenda includes detailed instructions on how to drive there—plus a free parking pass.
Public health might be better off if cities focused on building better bike lanes instead.
A new ordinance that eases parking requirements hopes to transform the city into a more transit-friendly place.
The death toll amounts to 373,377 lost lives.
Step aside, tourists.
Forget speed limits—the key to slower roads is design.