More and more states are privatizing highways and roads. Whether that's a good thing or a bad thing is a matter of increasing debate.
There's a lot we still need to know about the strategic decisions that led authorities to shut down Boston for a manhunt.
As school districts downsize, they leave behind shuttered buildings. Finding new uses for them can be difficult, to say the least.
And you probably can't even smell it.
The diminishing power of the gas tax has renewed debate about how — and even whether — Washington can pay for local roads and rails.
Publicly owned Internet infrastructure is luring jobs to smaller towns. Should big cities follow their lead?
Critics of London Mayor Boris Johnson's ambitious air pollution plan may be missing the bigger picture.
A spate of closings is leaving children without local education options.
Delivery trucks are responsible for a big chunk of the congestion we experience. Here are some ideas for getting them off the road.
What happens when government agencies least prepared to provide assistance wind up as the first responders?
Downtown San Francisco is the latest flashpoint in an ongoing debate over whether cities can still afford to not charge for parking on Sundays.
Dispatches from the imagination of transportation engineers.
Personal Rapid Transit tries for a comeback.
We've got a couple of theories.
A look at which major U.S. cities have the most fatal car crashes per capita.
Declaring public space smoke-free is becoming exponentially more common. Enforcing it is not.
In Walkable City, Jeff Speck lays out ideas for making communities more hospitable to walkers.
This urban economist would really like to know the answers.
The figure that's been cited lately seems a bit misleading.
It’s bad enough that our suburbs look like everywhere, USA. Let’s not let that happen to our central city.