The technology craze of the 1890s meant fashion freedom and transportation independence.
Too many agencies favor suburban commuters over inner-city riders.
While several car manufacturers (and Google) are working on building autonomous cars, a startup is looking for another way to go driverless.
But the key question remains: Will metro residents give up their cars?
British Airways has revealed the Turducken of in-flight entertainment.
No longer will you climb up the stairs on a busy bus only to sheepishly lurch back down when you discover that all the seats are taken.
U.K. transport firm Steer Davies Gleave takes "motivational interviewing" door to door.
A round-up of the best stories on cities and urbanism we've come across in the last seven days.
And get an estimate of how much each line would cost to run.
Two words: balanced transportation.
Officials in charge of airport security are rediscovering the wisdom of a bygone era, when shoes stayed on and liquid didn't have to be put in plastic bags.
Texas Central Railway intends to build a Houston-Dallas line with private money.
A budget deal secures the project 25 percent of cap-and-trade revenue moving forward.
Can new train service between Miami and Orlando be a model for the rest of the country?
"I'm terrified when I walk," says one researcher.
In fact, head injuries declined about 14 percent after cities started bike-sharing programs.
What a month's worth of train data can reveal about delays and commute times.
This imagined roadway would update drivers on traffic ahead, alert them to sudden hazards, and instantly change road signs.