New research builds on an old lesson: To get people using transit, it’s all about timing.
The city is hoping a new BRT line and smarter technology can help families access crucial services.
“It’s incredibly strong. It will last practically forever.”
One homeowners’ association has even ordered residents to green up their lawns.
Cities are harnessing future land values to pay for new infrastructure. But the research behind this approach may be flawed.
The fourth installment in this occasional series features the world’s earliest surviving “ichnographic” map.
Baby, that was much too fast.
Meet the U.S. Forest Service scientist putting a dollar value on urban forests.
Even if they don’t do anything to replace the city’s lead pipes.
Using data from 800 agencies nationwide, AllTransit illuminates the economic and social benefits of transit.
Researchers at Portland State hope to be the first to develop standard guidelines for protected bike lane crossings.
“If we don’t take this opportunity, then we’ve failed a second time,” says Mayor Karen Weaver.
“We want them to convey a sense of home.”
When space and water are commodities, pools are a proxy for wealth.
We need more stories about the labor that sustains society, a group of scholars say.
The popular garbage-sifting water-wheel is in good spirits, despite the wind-related injury.
Optimistic talk, but not much action.
Economics, attitude shifts, and the lure of the internet are all likely explanations.