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.
There are "potentially dire consequences for the economic and food security of the United States."
L.A. and other desert cities exist by importing vast quantities of water, but Peter and Hadley Arnold of the Arid Lands Institute have a different idea.
Youth initiatives dominate the winners of the My LA2050 Grants Challenge, even as L.A.'s child population wanes.
The worst-case scenario means endless fires, impotent rescue services, and no water for months.
The road would eliminate truck emissions, and is being tested in a corridor that connects the port to downtown.
Dan Barber of New York's Blue Hill restaurant hammers on the blind spots of locally sourced eating.
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.
Closing the support-usage gap will be key to a strong public transportation future.
In every urban demographic group in our State of City poll, the majority commuted by car.
Probably not, though the oceanic storm could bring "life-threatening flash flooding" to the region.
Advice for a town torn asunder from mayors who have been there.
Mountain lions in the Santa Monica Mountains are killing each other and inbreeding at alarming rates.
The problem isn't geography, demographics, or money—it's federal will.
The state is as likely a place as any to see the future of rail unfold.
Here are a few ways to make sure they don't.