In Santiago de Chile, a failure to accommodate all the new bikes on the road has led to a dangerous situation for pedestrians.
This may actually make sense, thanks to the city's unique street design.
Tough policies are the ones that would truly change commuter habits, but we're barely seeing them.
A new study suggests that the way people ride is changing – for the better.
Developers on the eastern edge of Mesa are building a new mixed-use master-planned community, friendly to both residents and big businesses.
Toronto is recommending yes, but safety concerns suggest no.
A new Tumblr documents NYPD vehicles obstructing the city's much-vaunted dedicated bike infrastructure.
An antiquated car-centric planning metric called "level of service" must be reformed by 2014.
They may even bring in more customers, according to a recent Seattle case study.
E-bikes are poised for a boom, but are we ready for them?
Two years of consensus-building led to a celebration, not a protest.
Forget the penalties—bike riders shouldn't have to obey laws designed for 4,000-pound automobiles.
Go ahead. Add a bike lane.
Case studies from cities that have done it well.
Towns in the Netherlands are actually planning to try this out.
In Bangalore, the infrastructure is there. Teaching cyclists (and drivers) how to use it is another matter entirely.
So says a new study from Canada examining hundreds of injured cyclists and the roads where they wiped out.
The shaming of helmet-less bikers continues, but this ad seems more likely to discourage people from biking than anything else.