This week's Chicago L train crash highlights an area of technology where U.S. transit lags behind.
Tape, chalk, and a few stanchions whip long rider queues into shape.
Questioning the numbers behind the new ridership "record."
Can a new effort to price out road use set a path for U.S. cities to follow?
Hudson Yards, a 26-acre space with 17 million square feet of buildings, will be suspended over 30 active train tracks.
The method recently worked in an experiment that analyzed Chicago crime, but privacy questions abound.
Senators Coburn and Flake waste our time calling it wasteful.
Transit "branding," from a system's logos to its stations, can have a real impact on riders.
We're attracted to the stability of bus and rail fares — not just their lower cost.
The March 10 air raids were among the deadliest, most destructive attacks of World War II.
Some states make working remotely terribly inconvenient.
This new tool can help us understand how people respond to urban spaces before they're built.
New research finds that businesses loathe bad traffic at the regional level, but benefit from it locally.
Four charts that point to the merits of fix-it-first road funding.
TransitScreen wants to help people find the best travel option for the moment.
Doug Most's new book, The Race Underground, tracks the rivalry that emerged with the tracks.
In an autonomous world, many long-delayed improvements will be rendered obsolete.
Keeping up with the Joneses could be quite the harmful habit.
The workers who need them most are getting them least.