A status report on proposed lines in California, Texas, and the Northeast.
What we've learned from our 9-month series on tomorrow's urban mobility.
An unusual agreement between a newspaper and a university brought Mark Lamster to Dallas. Now this transplanted New Yorker has become Big D's fiercest critic of mediocrity.
It's not anti-transit or anti-rail driving the skepticism; it's anti-bad rail transit.
These fearlessly biased maps point out areas of "religious wackadoodles," "white guilt," and "Kardashian watchers."
Texas Central Railway intends to build a Houston-Dallas line with private money.
New York and L.A. are losing more Americans than they're gaining, but the flood of immigrants more than makes up for it.
Walkable suburbs and center city companies are dominating the tech scene.
Very few people in Boston are uninsured, but there are huge swathes of them all over Dallas.
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.
The next-generation fare card will definitely be much more than a fare card. But what, exactly?
In the wake of the Kennedy assassination, Dallas was reviled as a hotbed for right wing agitators. Was the reputation deserved?
Photographer Loren Smith captures the region's endless diversity and growth.
The shift from close-in spaces to far-flung outposts like Denver International reflects changes not only in travel, but in the culture.
One photographer lines up images of Dallas on its darkest day with his own photographs from today.
It's 400 feet tall, and sunlight-responsive.
Major urban areas are magnets for the uninsured, and the state politicians who turned down the Medicaid expansion are not the ones who will pay to treat them.
The perfect gift for the urban farmer who's trying to alienate loved ones with dumb purchases.
California is on its way, and the Midwest, the Northeast Corridor, and Texas all have plans of their own.