How bikeable is your city?
This weekend, an event called Cyclo Femme aims to up the percentage of women on two wheels around the world.
The city is covered in advertisements. At least this one will help me move my butt from one part to the other.
New York's “complete streets” law is a step in the right direction, but roads around the state continue to threaten the lives of children who live and go to school near them.
Dutch people aren't born knowing the rules of the road. They're taught from an early age.
A new study suggests vehicular travel affects children's ability to navigate their neighborhood and connect to their community.
Women in Gurgaon refrain from shopping to demand stronger safety regulations.
Traffic fatalities disproportionately affect children in developing countries.
Lowering speed limits can greatly cut down on pedestrian injuries. But Rob Ford thinks one such proposal is "nuts."
Traditional street play is good for kids precisely because it allows them to figure out how to use their environment in creative ways on their own.
Urban designer and writer Darrin Nordahl thinks it's time for advocates of alternative transportation to stop trying to appeal to reason and go for the gut instead.
More than 40,000 people showed up in the rain in a show of defiance against admitted mass killer Anders Behring Breivik.
Long before the invention of social media, a man named Donald Appleyard was investigating how automotive traffic isolates us from one another.
By seizing a historical moment, ordinary Danish and Dutch citizens were able to change the course of development in their urban centers.
The forgotten history of how the auto industry won the right of way for cars.
New polling suggests a distinct partisan divide when it comes to Americans’ opinions about cities.
Tips on street portraits from New York's resident photographer.
You'd think the national champion chess team at Intermediate School 318 in Williamsburg, Brooklyn, wouldn't have to worry about their program's continued funding. But you'd be wrong.
America's metro areas generate 80 percent of the country's GDP. But so far, that economic reality has not generated a proportional amount of political clout.