In the Twin Cities they made a 10-minute wait feel like a breezy 7 minutes.
Thanks to some sweeping government action, umlauts have returned to highway signs for this Minnesota town.
Local leaders are using a "do-test-learn" approach that other cities can emulate.
But partial autonomous technology can still improve transit systems.
The government hopes they can serve as a blueprint for others across the country.
The dominance of New York, and the decline of bus ridership.
Despite being applauded by many, the "miraculous" prosperity of the Twin Cities is only a reality for a certain slice of their population.
These old air-mail beacons are visible all over the land (if you know where to look).
New studies suggest proximity to transit is quite flexible and could extend to a mile out.
A church and an interfaith housing group got Edina, Minnesota, to back a new project for at-risk youth—although a few holdouts remain.
Charting the equity problem in the U.S., Canada, and Mexico.
Devout urbanist R.T. Rybak thinks his students can be better mayors and city planners than he was.
What we've learned from our 9-month series on tomorrow's urban mobility.
Twin Cities riders believed transit arrived more quickly at shelters or stations compared with stops at curbside signs.
Infrastructure sensors can detect safety hazards, improve traffic flows, and even help generate revenue.
These fearlessly biased maps point out areas of "religious wackadoodles," "white guilt," and "Kardashian watchers."
It substitutes for short trips in the core, and expands service on the outskirts.
A Twin Cities-based service based on Minnesota values is embraced by an unexpectedly robust marketplace.
In the modern city, criminality meets multimodality.