No more aerial transit riders staring through your bathroom window.
In a car-centric culture, the Omani capital makes moves to encourage more people to try transit.
The complicated transit controversy asks whether changes disproportionately affect poor and minority riders.
Another bright idea from one of the world’s most innovative countries for public transit.
The agency’s new “perks” program hopes to reduce crowded trains by getting riders to leave for work earlier or later than usual.
The city’s partnership with Bridj will show the world what happens when ride-hailing really meets public transit.
During its current stretch of terrible pollution, a single fare gets you a full day of unlimited travel.
It moved downtown and charged employees market rates for parking, among other things.
Plenty still exist. But new Metro stations have marked the end of others.
There are plenty of other benefits that have nothing to do with drivers.
It’s working in other parts of the world, so what’s the holdup in the U.S.?
A year into the Silver Line era there have been some failings, but that doesn’t make the great planning experiment a failure.
Emerging partnerships hold promise for reducing car-reliance, but they raise questions about who’s winning out in the deal.
A new impact fee asks residential towers to pay their fair share.
The Indy Rezone plan gives breaks to buildings that provide bike, car-share, or bus access.
Lower costs, ridership barriers, and passenger congestion are among the possible benefits.
The tradeoffs would include more crowded buses and some service cuts.
A new plan outlines five corridors that have the makings of “gold standard” bus-rapid transit.