What would it take for more cities to be a bike heaven like Copenhagen?
"You're going to have accidents," says New York Police Commissioner Ray Kelly.
It's a cost-effective, high-return option, says Chicago's transportation commissioner.
Over a dozen USSR-built cable cars still help the residents of Chiatura get around town.
Probably not 1,000 parking spaces for every 200,000 square-foot school, which is what Mesa, Arizona, allots now.
The Montréal company that supplies bicycles and docking stations for major U.S. cities is suffering from major cash flow issues.
A radically new way to commute, if you’re up for it.
An antiquated car-centric planning metric called "level of service" must be reformed by 2014.
It would be way more beautiful.
An anti-car, pro-bike manifesto, in drawings.
Rob Walter's photographs of Omaha may seem dreary. But he is devoted to his "social, supportive" city.
A small fee based on each mile traveled, with a surcharge during rush-hour and on city roads, may be the optimal road-funding model.
Something in diesel fumes is preventing bees from finding their chief source of food, and that's not good for humanity's future.
A visit to Nantes, the French city that's trying to distinguish itself by practically banning cars.
A couple of cafes in the Czech Republic have created their own bare-bones bike-share, proving you don’t have to go big to succeed.
Palo Alto thinks so.
When the question is framed in terms of safety, there's plenty of agreement.