The Loi Krathong holiday could turn deadly if paper lanterns lit with fuel get sucked into jet engines.
Some of Japan's best rail is fast, flexible—and doesn't use express tracks. D.C.'s Silver Line doesn't need them, either.
As NYC makes serious changes to reduce pedestrian traffic deaths, some New Yorkers resist out of romance for the city's chaotic streets.
It could generate more revenue than we know what to do with—not a bad problem to have.
Millennials and older Americans agree on city accessibility, and the lobbying powerhouse of the AARP is emerging as a key advocate.
Barely half of American voters are turning out at the polls. Could free transit engage communities?
Santander, Spain, tested a network of acoustic sensors capable of managing traffic congestion. But will it stand up to the future of cars?
A new study reveals that a high rate of fatal accidents involve cyclists biking while intoxicated.
Greg Stanton on bikeability, road diets, and transit's key role in economic success. (Oh, and the Super Bowl.)
The city wants to charge the most polluting cars £12.50 to enter the city center, on top of an existing fee.
Bikes brought the metro fast economic growth and mobility—with challenges on the side.
Prices will go up for the hugely popular bike-share service, but infrastructure will see a big overhaul in return.
For long-distance travelers looking for low-emissions options, choices are shrinking as Europe's overnight trains fade away.
An interactive map shows what languages—apart from English—are most spoken at each underground stop.
...Or terrifying, if you're not fond of flying.
Whose streets? Our streets. But more than rush hour is disrupted when people take to the highways.
Today in 1904, NYC opened its first underground line, inspiring the biggest building boom in city history—and a spoof by Thomas Edison.
A status report on proposed lines in California, Texas, and the Northeast.