Cities have largely given up on pedestrian scrambles — but some are bringing them back.
Americans moved less than ever between 2005 and 2010 — but no one seems to know why.
Jonas Eliasson of Stockholm explains, with great clarity, why congestion pricing clears rush-hour roads.
Charles O'Rear takes us back to the early days of America's passenger rail service.
A quarter of car commuters gave up their parking permits after a recent trial in Boston.
Recently ranked one of America's most dangerous places for walkers, the city has a new plan to do something about it.
Samuel Krueger believes he's identified a structure to L.A. that's not unlike Manhattan or Chicago's Loop.
Long a political poison, lawmakers are bringing fuel charges back to the bargaining table.
Rather than trying to lure major retailers onto certain sites, the city is creating places Pittsburghers want to go and hoping business will follow.
The geography of modern "john" shaming.
17 percent of American workers work within 10 miles of a major airport.
When he's not doing his day job, planner Neil Freeman likes to render the city in abstract and unique ways.
Scientists have taken a new interest in how plant and animal life respond to the city.
A pre- and post-storm review, released by NYU's Rudin Center, has a few recommendations but mostly praise.
The GAO reports that only a tenth of $53 billion in flexible transportation funding went to transit in the past five years.
From classic movies to the Mississippi River to a meta map of the world's transit systems.
Shopkeepers consistently overestimate parking's role in their success.
As Russia considers reviving "Stalingrad," we scan the map for other unsavory historical figures.
Freakonomics revives a tried, and tired, debate.