Fears that new buses and trains will bring "unsavory people" persist, despite evidence to the contrary.
With The Bitter Southerner, editor Chuck Reece and his creative team explore the contradictions of the modern South.
Whose streets? Our streets. But more than rush hour is disrupted when people take to the highways.
The new Atlanta company Civil Bikes offers bike rentals and history tours with a side of community-building.
What we've learned from our 9-month series on tomorrow's urban mobility.
An analysis of once-rejected, later-constructed routes in Los Angeles, Atlanta, and Houston.
A new report ranks U.S. metros based on how many jobs residents can access by transit during the morning rush.
The future holds more and more stuff to be transported—and infrastructure will have to change drastically to accommodate our appetites.
A new report offers a look at urban mobility circa 2030 that's both intriguing and frightening.
MARTA sees real estate as a gateway to better train and bus service.
Two maps and six charts take sprawl rankings to another level.
A new documentary looks at what happened after the city tore down 14,000 units of public housing.
The project's been a huge early success, but the mass transit component is lagging, and there are already affordability concerns along completed portions of the trail.
Shirley Franklin reflects on the difficulty of combatting economic inequality when times are good and voters have other priorities.
Pimps in Atlanta take in more than $30k per week, but only 14 percent reported spending some of it on condoms, according to a massive new report from the Urban Institute.
How U.S. cities stack up economically worldwide.
In the era of Google Fiber, there's more reason than ever to confront America's digital divide.
The alliance between Georgia's Nathan Deal and Atlanta's Kasim Reed makes more sense than it might appear.
The Braves are moving out and the Falcons are building a new home. But after decades of empty promises, few are cheering.