Adoption of similar mass transit technology in the U.S. may not be far off.
Our sidewalk interactions are "fundamentally anticipatory in nature," according to scientists.
When we build more roads, we invite more cars.
After all, not everyone takes an off-ramp the same way.
One classic memo even scores various routes on "presidential risk of blame for killing RR passenger service."
Forget opponents—even supporters are debating whether the city has gone far enough in its BRT ambitions.
When you focus on what really matters—service—much of the difference actually disappears.
New research suggests the social benefits of dense urban areas might follow timeless rules.
The history of the "Trolley Dodgers" reminds us city streets once belonged to people.
The city's new approach puts an emphasis on fast, cheap, and lean designs.
The growing Move NY coalition has released its final plan—and it has signs of a winner.
Has the "public restroom of the future" arrived in Atlanta?
When it comes to new ideas, city size may not matter as much today as it did in the past.
The postal service wants to change over its fleet by 2018.
Here's what we can do about it.
Meet the "Blocks of New York."
It lets you see exactly how much of the city you can reach in a given time window.
Transitmix has gone from amateur sensation to agency consideration.
Two MIT social scientists have developed a better way of mapping entrepreneurial quality.