A closer look at what's been called "one of the transportation safety field's greatest success stories."
It may sound obvious, but it's a big problem in cities across the country.
In every urban demographic group in our State of City poll, the majority commuted by car.
In New York, smart street design helped the city have its safety and its speed, too.
It's not anti-transit or anti-rail driving the skepticism; it's anti-bad rail transit.
The second phase of Moynihan Station is nearly funded.
In San Francisco, unlike with taxis, people rarely wait more than 10 minutes for a ride service.
Some top mathematicians and computer scientists are devoting time to the problem.
The rent can be a little damn high, so long as the ride isn't.
In-town baggage service eliminates the hassle of hauling luggage to the airport or around the city.
Walkers, cyclists, and commuter-rail riders are much more satisfied than drivers and transit users.
The city has commissioned a plan to expand mobility options on the Strip.
They decrease wait time, improve satisfaction, and (likely) increase ridership.
In places with good bicycling infrastructure, research shows that sidewalk riding goes down even as ridership goes up.
Here are a few ways to make sure they don't.
It took very concerted policy efforts going back to the early 1990s.
It's normal for people to want a little time to detach from the workplace.
New York-based Placemeter is turning disused smartphones into big data.
The lure of the space overwhelms almost all other commuter benefits.