Five reasons cities must do a better job integrating bikes into the larger transportation system.
Fifty years after its destruction, the iconic building is gone but not forgotten.
The city's demand pricing program balances efficiency with affordability.
California is on its way, and the Midwest, the Northeast Corridor, and Texas all have plans of their own.
The state doubled its light rail line in just 7 years, with the broad support of users and non-users alike.
In Toronto, single-parent households face a serious transit disadvantage.
The NextGen system has made flying into the city's international airport smoother, quicker, cleaner, and above all predictable.
New Yorkers say they're willing to pay $400 a year for curb parking, so why does the city give it away for free?
A new exhibition celebrates the early influence of Greco-Roman mapping.
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.