The New York mayoral candidates come at the question from different sides.
London's Edward Lister says building basic infrastructure is more important than chasing new technology.
It's a cost-effective, high-return option, says Chicago's transportation commissioner.
According to Robert K. Steel, New York's deputy mayor for economic development.
An antiquated car-centric planning metric called "level of service" must be reformed by 2014.
A small fee based on each mile traveled, with a surcharge during rush-hour and on city roads, may be the optimal road-funding model.
The useful, clean, and customer-friendly service lets anyone follow how fast a train is moving at any given time.
And that's a conservative estimate, writes Brookings economist Clifford Winston.
A trial in Berlin found that people stopped worrying their battery would run out after about 12 weeks with an EV.
"Driving Richmond" reveals the personal side of city transit.
Research shows that people consistently overestimate how good they are at multitasking.
A new report shows what it would take to balance the Highway Trust Fund.
Turns out quality matters less than government support.
The Center for Urban Science and Progress wants to study city problems — and to solve them.
Tom Vanderbilt on how human behavior makes congestion worse than it needs to be.
On M Street, the city has compromised rider safety, placed private interests above public, and let parking rule the day.
The failure is especially clear when compared to spending by Europeans.
Both BRT and streetcars are championed as tools for development. But only one has evidence to back that up.
Cy Twombly left out New Mexico "because otherwise the map would look like underpants."