Some early attempts to map the question in D.C. suggest that there might be. But what does the correlation tell us?
According to a CDC study, we do this more than most European countries.
Looking back over the history of the crowdsourced digital street map, a familiar pattern emerges.
Why BRT isn't right for every city.
The latest research suggests the answer is yes.
Cory Bortnicker takes a humorous approach to enforcing sidewalk etiquette.
Andrea Bartoli suggests an approach that presumes ignorance on the part of offenders.
The NYPD is replacing the term "accident" with the word "collision," a change that underscores a new approach to bike and pedestrian fatalities.
A visual reminder of where most pollution in our cities comes from.
Slow commute? No problem.
Chapel Hill has been a fare-free system since 2002 and is still going strong.
New Census data on commute times suggests not much has changed in the last ten years.
The fight over a subway line under the high school has exposed the conflicted, vulnerable position of Mayor William Brien.
The arts have tended to ignore the Tube as a source of inspiration, but with the 150th anniversary of the system, we get 12 new books on its relevance.
Pretend there's a huge rock in their path, obviously.
A New York City subway ride now costs a full dollar more than it did 10 years ago. A small group of activists are taking their frustration to the fare gate.
Even in walking cities like New York, the criminality of drivers who kill pedestrians is far from clear.