The future holds more and more stuff to be transported—and infrastructure will have to change drastically to accommodate our appetites.
After recent high-profile deaths in NYC, the good news is that such accidents are becoming rarer—at least in New York and California.
If the city is serious about street safety, it must replace a terrible old precedent with a strong new one.
Even when they're not ideal, streetcar projects can still benefit cities. Here are five ways how.
Youth initiatives dominate the winners of the My LA2050 Grants Challenge, even as L.A.'s child population wanes.
For many Americans, having a car means keeping a job in transit-barren suburbs and cities. Losing transportation could mean losing everything.
A transit line that was hailed as the dream of a unified city is now on the brink, following waves of domestic unrest over the summer.
He says Angelenos "might not own cars" in as soon as a decade.
A new report offers a look at urban mobility circa 2030 that's both intriguing and frightening.
How one U.K. company got its employees to stop driving to work.
Many cities face a similar challenge finding the money to expand a starter line.
The #AmtrakResidency program bolsters the notion that train travel is a ponderous luxury, not a useful public good.
Santo Domingo has the worst rate of traffic fatalities in the world, but Maribel Villalona is remaking the capital for pedestrians.
There's even an app that helps the hearing impaired converse with passengers who can't sign.
Spain's capital city aims to unclog its highly trafficked center by putting the hurt on drivers' wallets.
Ryan Messer and his grassroots group Believe in Cincinnati never took no for an answer.
Unlike most new lines in U.S. cities, the Center City Connector would operate in its own exclusive lane.
It was the second fatal bike-pedestrian crash in the city in just two months.