Looking back on our series about the people and ideas changing cities around the world.
After all, not everyone takes an off-ramp the same way.
The metal fixtures, already used in European cities, support riders as they wait at intersections.
One classic memo even scores various routes on "presidential risk of blame for killing RR passenger service."
The Knight Foundation has announced it will fund a large-scale expansion of Matt Tomasulo's 2012 "WalkRaleigh" project.
Forget opponents—even supporters are debating whether the city has gone far enough in its BRT ambitions.
With the Nine Elms to Pimlico Bridge Competition, the U.K. capital appears well positioned for folly.
"Truck driver" is the most commonly held job in 26 of 50 U.S. states. What happens when humans are no longer needed to drive?
Fun fact: the Chicago Transit Authority lets people charter the city's trains for private events—just not during weekday rush hours.
A photographer spent years watching heavy machinery hurl MTA cars into the Atlantic.
The cycling mecca of the Netherlands plans to build a partially underwater bike parking facility to deal with its crush of two-wheeled commuters.
YikeBike's inventors see it becoming "the most commonly owned transport device in the world." But it's got some drawbacks.
When you focus on what really matters—service—much of the difference actually disappears.
Filmmaker Elizabeth Lo's new short offers an up-close look at how public buses help the homeless survive in one of America's wealthiest counties.
A world map made of millions of geotagged tweets show the spots where locals—and tourists—flock.
Some are even asking the (surprisingly jerkish) signpost for a date.