Sweden's top traffic safety strategist visits New York to share lessons from the original "Vision Zero."
But it's the middle class, not the poor who may pay the biggest price.
As NYC makes serious changes to reduce pedestrian traffic deaths, some New Yorkers resist out of romance for the city's chaotic streets.
Prices will go up for the hugely popular bike-share service, but infrastructure will see a big overhaul in return.
Whose streets? Our streets. But more than rush hour is disrupted when people take to the highways.
A fight to keep a Barnes & Noble alive in the Bronx points to the necessity of real bookstores—and to the struggle for the borough to get one in the first place.
Even in the cycling utopia of the Netherlands, bicyclists face infrastructure problems.
Strong Towns wants to change the way Americans see the places they live—such as what a walk to the store reveals about infrastructure.
New Yorkers have been fighting over this for decades. But a new proposal to study a full ban next summer would bring some sorely needed hard data to the debate.
Kansas City, Missouri, is the latest city to pass legislation prohibiting drivers from "intimidating or injuring" walkers and bikers.
After recent high-profile deaths in NYC, the good news is that such accidents are becoming rarer—at least in New York and California.
For many Americans, having a car means keeping a job in transit-barren suburbs and cities. Losing transportation could mean losing everything.
A conversation with 100 Resilient Cities president Michael Berkowitz.
It was the second fatal bike-pedestrian crash in the city in just two months.
A new study shows generations bucking their upbringings, with sheltered Millennials choosing the bus.
Public hatred of biking culture is actually a natural part of its evolution into the mainstream.
More cities are trying to make crossing the street less deadly by handing out low-tech flags. But does this just make walkers seem weird?
Every day, the Women's National Cycling Team of Afghanistan faces ridicule and threats. And still they ride—with their eyes on the 2020 Olympics.
Whether you have confidence in law enforcement largely depends on where you live and whether you're white or not, according to our State of the City Poll.