By eliminating route redundancies and emphasizing ridership, the city thinks it can get a better trip at the same price.
A round-up of the best stories on cities and urbanism we've come across in the last seven days.
"Women who have the possibility to choose take taxis."
Thousands of painful wrecks suggest that certain streets could use better safety measures.
The few left on New York's Metro-North line will be taken out of service this week.
In part, it's because the roads are less stressful for riders.
A new study tracks the link between living in "neighborhoods of affinity" and urban mobility.
Anything less reinforces negative public perception of the entire mode.
Women-only taxis and buses can help female travelers feel safer. But are they also delaying gender equality?
Two words: tax carbon.
Catching up with the man fascinated by the relationship between humans and their personal vehicles.
Wonder-struck newscasters marvel at the city's throngs of riders and "special cyclist roads."
One architecture firm asked its employees to film what they see while heading to work.
Used well, it could serve as a powerful example of a city's ability to mine the collective knowledge of its residents for good.
Why the brain has such a hard time considering all travel options.
The ride-hailing company faces legal challenges across the continent.
The automated tolls cut down on air pollution, which in turn improves the health of pregnant women.
The era of transit-oriented development and "networked livable communities" has arrived.