Several emerging services are betting that technology can revive the shared commute.
The biomethane vehicle will soon run on the (ahem) "Service 2" route.
But partial autonomous technology can still improve transit systems.
It's not the tourists; it's the locals. There are just too many now—and no plan for handling them all.
The city has made a habit of soliciting insight on municipal projects from its well-educated residents—but with strict guidelines.
An experimental new app uses Bluetooth "beacons" to push narratives instead of ads.
A father hopes to create an app that will help parents find restaurants and parks that are suitable for autistic children.
After a long journey, a famed urban artist gets his work launched into orbit.
In 1928, more than 400 people were killed in a massive dam break in L.A. County—and the tragedy is barely recognized. That might finally be changing.
Researchers in the U.K. are developing software that would allow cities to identify damaged roadways earlier.
A plan is underway in Swansea to construct the first power station in the world based on a man-made tidal lagoon.
The smart lock's piercing alarm can draw attention from 150 feet away.
The towering figures are an eye-catching distraction from a lack of infrastructure planning in the Democratic Republic of Congo's ever-growing capital.
As farmers markets fall from grace, tech-friendly food distributors are stepping in to meet the demand for locally-sourced products.
The retrofitted payphones give no-strings-attached power through public advertising.
The overall price of solar—panels, installation, and financing—dropped 10 percent compared to 2013.
New York's Bus Time program led to about a 2 percent rise overall, according to new research.
State cap-and-trade revenue, which now includes tailpipe credits, appear set to far outpace expectations.