What we've learned from our 9-month series on tomorrow's urban mobility.
A new report ranks U.S. metros based on how many jobs residents can access by transit during the morning rush.
It's not anti-transit or anti-rail driving the skepticism; it's anti-bad rail transit.
As storms increase and sea level rises, a good plan to flee the city becomes a huge part of protecting those who live in it.
Evidence that streetcar ridership is unrelated to service frequency, bus connections, and job proximity.
The era of transit-oriented development and "networked livable communities" has arrived.
A plan to construct multi-unit buildings 7 stories tall has led to a battle in New Orleans.
Tens of thousands of wind turbines could dampen monster hurricanes into plain old bad storms, claim researchers.
At least 26 vessels got caught in the "traffic jam."
The challenge is to design ways to soften the effects of these necessary evils.
Including conspiracy, bribery charges, wire fraud, and money laundering.
Late last year, students at several of the city's high-performing charters staged large-scale protests. Why?
Are they primarily about economic development or getting people around a city?
New York in 1776, Charleston in 1780, Baltimore in 1801.
The system attracted commercial developers but may have displaced residential ones.
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 geography of where rising sea levels will likely cost us the most.
An improbable proposal from the 1930s would have joined New York to New Jersey with a new neighborhood built over water.