Several counties have turned to “mobility fees” that discourage highway expansion and steer development toward cities.
It's not anti-transit or anti-rail driving the skepticism; it's anti-bad rail transit.
Evidence that streetcar ridership is unrelated to service frequency, bus connections, and job proximity.
In the midst of a federal funding disaster, a good idea emerges.
As Silicon Valley races toward the future of driving, Tampa is keeping a more manageable pace.
Are they primarily about economic development or getting people around a city?
Transit users often feel like they're waiting about 50 percent longer than they actually are.
Trains may finally be able to compete with cars.
A new report suggests that governors may have passed on the trains so Obama wouldn't "win."
Compared to other recent transit marketing campaigns, these seem pretty tolerable.
With millions of fans driving to stadiums every week, is it more dangerous to take to the road after a football game?
In Tampa, an innovative idea called "bus toll lanes" could pad the farebox with road revenue.
Austin is 'liberal,' Tampa is 'trashy,' and Buffalo is both 'cold' and 'depressing.'
Oh, the (non) horror!
Also, Tampa wants to turn down the bass on car stereos and an Iowa city declares war on poopy geese.
The cities that lead America's transition from a goods-producing to service economy.
One civil engineer believes trip capacity will increase if cities turn to two-way streets.
And other lessons learned from a vast new data tool from the Urban Institute.