An improbable proposal from the 1930s would have joined New York to New Jersey with a new neighborhood built over water.
A new study finds that drivers are willing to pay anywhere between $60 to $120 for every hour of time saved.
How Indianapolis was transformed from a "racetrack in the middle of a cornfield" to a booming tourist attraction.
A case study illustrates how more deliveries could mean more congestion.
The concept has made neighborhoods safer and more social. Can't it make cities a little greener too?
It's not as crazy as it might sound.
Broadly speaking, the answer comes down to poor planning and a commuter learning curve.
The placards harm transportation systems, the environment, and city coffers. And they don't really help those with disabilities.
Another reason to worry if you live near a highway.
Drivers focus so much on oncoming cars that they fail to notice walkers.
And are they better or worse than the national average?
A new film makes the case for Poynton's shared space experiment.
A new study finds that transit does cut down on traffic — but only on roads that parallel heavy transit corridors.
European researchers believe 14 percent of chronic childhood asthma can be blamed on living near busy roads.
Readers offer their suggestions — with road fare emerging as a top choice.
Delivery trucks are responsible for a big chunk of the congestion we experience. Here are some ideas for getting them off the road.
It's the oldest, dumbest trick in the book.
The biggest one is simply that Americans drive more.
Car-to-car communication could decrease urban congestion by 60 percent, one computer scientist says.