As L.A.’s Carmageddon proved a few years ago, congestion alerts can be extremely effective—until they wear off.
Without federal funding, bullet train projects across the country have gotten creative.
Witness: “Guy with large iguana on crowded MUNI picking dead iguana skin off his iguana.”
The tongue-in-cheek efforts reflects a real problem with the country’s transportation networks.
British streets meet Dutch street design.
The push for 20 mph speed limits has reached millions of residents.
From the Atlanta suburbs to Palm Springs, golf carts and neighborhood electric vehicles (NEVs) are increasingly found off the links.
Transit riders and walkers, who avoid the “unexpected delays” of traffic, stack up better in a new survey.
Opposition to Champaign’s new relaxed parking requirement is actually a powerful case in its favor.
Or, why we had to invent a name for a group of children walking to school with one or more adults.
The city’s rate of cycle commuting is the highest it’s ever been.
An artist tackles the challenges of navigating dense urban areas with hearing loss.
Londoners recently got the chance to find out.
The data-driven solution was part marketing, part enforcement, and part community outreach.
Not all of us are moving west.
In metro Denver, office proximity leads to higher transit commute shares.
It’s a walkable feast.
If a goal of the train is to reduce car-reliance, why does a new rendering show a big surface lot?