A start-up called Urban Engines believes data analysis and commuter lotteries can help cities reduce congestion.
If displacement is kept in check, there are great social benefits to reducing household transportation costs.
U.S. cities big and small are struggling to welcome transit development while preserving affordable housing.
By eliminating route redundancies and emphasizing ridership, the city thinks it can get a better trip at the same price.
A look at the legislation that's undermining sustainable planning across the U.S.
In the midst of a federal funding disaster, a good idea emerges.
The project's been a huge early success, but the mass transit component is lagging, and there are already affordability concerns along completed portions of the trail.
Anything less reinforces negative public perception of the entire mode.
Why the brain has such a hard time considering all travel options.
The era of transit-oriented development and "networked livable communities" has arrived.
It comes down to carrots and sticks.
Without dedicated center lanes, the Amp project needs a new title.
Transportation network companies mirror early 20th century jitneys — except this time they'll survive.
Despite modest success, most systems have neither increased mass transit commute share nor the vitality of city centers.
In a city where nine in ten drive to work, the answer could reshape the future.
Seattle's In Motion helps individual neighborhoods trade car trips for alternative modes.
The answer depends in large part on whether we own autonomous vehicles or share them.
Less traffic, higher transit use, and more tax revenue — charted and mapped.
Cities trying to boost ridership have a few options, but lots of room for improvement.