If transit is really to thrive in the United States, agencies need to reconsider their reliance on taxpayer subsidies.
A roundup of the best stories on cities and urbanism we've come across in the last seven days.
Travis Huggett waits at bus stops and red lights to artfully capture MTA passengers at night.
Much of the recent nastiness is really a symptom of driver frustration with a changing environment.
Copenhagen and Malmö are considering the feasibility of an elevated cycle highway over the Øresund.
Using "lean" concepts, urban mobility can evolve as rapidly as iPhone apps.
The future of the average insured driver lies in telematics.
The state has released a brief policy history of its pay-per-mile program.
The state's push to end car-first street planning could ripple across the country.
The line would connect Tokyo and Osaka, two urban centers heading into dramatic population decline.
The more cities that adopt bike-share systems, the plainer the need for coordination between them.
The growing popularity of bike-share represents a shift toward embracing shared-transport networks. But there's a much larger picture to consider.
The developers of Human have complied user data into stunning visualizations that show how and where we get around.
A private car service has released hilarious commercials making the city's after-hours transit look unruly. But that's exactly its enduring appeal.
A Copenhagen urban-biking staple finds its way to Chicago.
The DOT plans emergency procedures to save the Highway Trust Fund, which will go bust in August if Congress doesn't take action.
A Twin Cities-based service based on Minnesota values is embraced by an unexpectedly robust marketplace.
At the top of the list: Get people on board with annual fare increases.
The technology craze of the 1890s meant fashion freedom and transportation independence.