The entire system of fixing old roads and rails and financing new ones is breaking down—just ask Boston.
Several counties have turned to “mobility fees” that discourage highway expansion and steer development toward cities.
The county is on the cusp of unveiling new voting technology that might actually convince more people to show up at the polls.
It’s working in other parts of the world, so what’s the holdup in the U.S.?
A year into the Silver Line era there have been some failings, but that doesn’t make the great planning experiment a failure.
Emerging partnerships hold promise for reducing car-reliance, but they raise questions about who’s winning out in the deal.
A new impact fee asks residential towers to pay their fair share.
A new electric vehicle pilot would provide access and savings to those who need it most.
The case against 12-foot lanes in cities, in 3 charts.
Safer traffic, for one thing.
The Indy Rezone plan gives breaks to buildings that provide bike, car-share, or bus access.
Lower costs, ridership barriers, and passenger congestion are among the possible benefits.
For one, bike lanes are actually really good for the local economy.
The tradeoffs would include more crowded buses and some service cuts.
The complete case, in one chart-filled list.
The Alaskan Way Viaduct is coming down, and a vast new park system is coming up.
A new plan outlines five corridors that have the makings of “gold standard” bus-rapid transit.
As part of its Vision Zero plan, the city is rewarding everyday acts of safety.
It’s not just possible, it’s happening in Houten.
The intervention has been effective in Chicago schools and detention centers.