Pretty efficient, contrary to popular opinion.
It's a Monty Python gag, of course.
Letting companies monitor how and how much you drive will save you money, and generate huge spillover benefits.
Gaudi's famous architectural wonder celebrates its 100th birthday in style.
The attachment projects a symbol 20 feet ahead of the bike, enhancing presence for oncoming traffic and lane mergers.
What we learn when we zoom in on the data.
The company's been banned or fined in pretty much every major American city, and now, regulators are trying to make it illegal across the U.S.
When he's not doing his day job, planner Neil Freeman likes to render the city in abstract and unique ways.
In Walkable City, Jeff Speck lays out ideas for making communities more hospitable to walkers.
A builder wants to tear down one of the architect's most prized buildings. And in this developer-friendly city, stopping them is nearly impossible.
Happy holidays, Central Terminal.
Next up: a rocket-propelled menorah?
Our weekly roundup of the most intriguing articles about cities and urbanism we've come across in the past seven days.
The trend is pretty stark.
Beats a moving walkway.
The country's building boom has given rise to a look that's fresh but also uniquely Chinese.
Why do the bike paths of Virginia glow like rainbows pouring from the earth?
Partisan lines that once fell along regional borders can increasingly be found at the county level. What does that mean for the future of the United States?
Conceived as an enclosed ski lift large enough for bikes, the "Wire" would create shortcuts for pedestrians and cyclists.