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.
Seventeen alternatives, ranked.
A new study finds that drivers are willing to pay anywhere between $60 to $120 for every hour of time saved.
In Tampa, an innovative idea called "bus toll lanes" could pad the farebox with road revenue.
It's not as crazy as it might sound.
Broadly speaking, the answer comes down to poor planning and a commuter learning curve.
They satisfy a "Do No Harm" approach to transportation planning, and they're less pernicious than sales tax measures.
The need for better awareness about traffic strategies is quite clear.
High-tech high-occupancy tolls come to the nation's capital. Is this the future of highway infrastructure?
These roadways have performed well by some traffic standards, but problems remain.