Removing an elevated city highway doesn’t always make traffic worse—some cars just disappear.
New research reveals a strong connection between income and the surface area of several key neural regions.
Shocker: dense, compact cities tend to do better than others.
Mass transit agencies around the world face the same conundrum: How to make what amounts to four straight lines distinctive.
A new digital art exhibit, Exhausting a Crowd, is a people-watcher’s dream.
Most notably: whether or not the engineer was using his cell phone.
It would be a huge mistake for cities to undo all the progress being made on human-scale street design.
The intervention has been effective in Chicago schools and detention centers.
This visualization shows density peak in 1910, slip in the 20th century, then creep upward after 1980.
The folks at CityMetric, at least, are far from pleased.
There’s “romance” in the master bedroom … and in the master bath.
Officials expect the plan to reduce congestion in the crowded city.
It’s been done before—by a Republican President, no less.
As this photograph from Camden attests.
A federal district court ruled against a highway expansion on the grounds of flawed traffic predictions.
There’s a little cognitive dissonance going on at Nissan.
A scholarly debate over the risk of war.
It’s what researchers call a “roadway illusion.”
Arlington County is developing a simple suite of tools it hopes can change the way people get to work.