For a $15 to $30 fee.
In a city where nine in ten drive to work, the answer could reshape the future.
Seattle's In Motion helps individual neighborhoods trade car trips for alternative modes.
The fight to create a faster, more convenient car-share.
When pickup driver Steve Utash stepped out of his car to check on the victim, he was attacked by a group of onlookers.
New DOT figures show top agencies in a decade-long financial hole.
In Boston, a new program empowers doctors to give low-income patients a cheap bike-share membership.
Nearly all of the bikes sold in the U.S. are manufactured abroad, but these guys are welding and tinkering in shops and garages across the country.
Is there a place for this Norwegian invention in American cities?
The answer depends in large part on whether we own autonomous vehicles or share them.
What patterns emerge when you plot 75,000 rides in the nation's largest bike-share program?
For many low-income families, automobiles may be key to greater opportunity.
It's what James Bond would do, apparently.
As Silicon Valley races toward the future of driving, Tampa is keeping a more manageable pace.
The government transformed a major infrastructure project into a jobs program, employing hundreds of struggling Senagalese.
Envisioning a system in which private services, transit agencies, and local businesses all share a fleet.
Profits are falling, fast.
This week's Chicago L train crash highlights an area of technology where U.S. transit lags behind.
But a terrifying new video may spark new investments.