Can a new effort to price out road use set a path for U.S. cities to follow?
I-95 south of the nation's capital has some of the worst traffic in the country. Next year, you'll be able to buy your way out of it.
Tough policies are the ones that would truly change commuter habits, but we're barely seeing them.
Yes, including the word "urbanism."
The Seattle region pioneers a way to calculate just the right amount of parking.
Readers offer their suggestions — with road fare emerging as a top choice.
The need for better awareness about traffic strategies is quite clear.
Jonas Eliasson of Stockholm explains, with great clarity, why congestion pricing clears rush-hour roads.
Our weekly look back at the stories you may have missed.
San Francisco is the latest city to consider a vehicle-miles traveled fee system.
New research says auto regulations or system expansion — but not fare subsidies — increase transit use.
Rewarding commuters who switch travel modes or times may be more effective than charging those who drive at rush hour, a new study suggests.
Five years on, Stockholm's congestion pricing program remains a great success
A new study makes the fundamental case for congestion pricing