Two words: tax carbon.
Four charts that point to the merits of fix-it-first road funding.
But balancing quality and cost is no easy task.
A GAO report finds that consumers may not know all the privacy risks that come with GPS tracking.
It's time to cover the costs of transit investments by capturing the rising value of adjacent land.
The state doubled its light rail line in just 7 years, with the broad support of users and non-users alike.
The amount of money he's talking about is roughly the federal equivalent of the change you'd find in your couch.
In Tampa, an innovative idea called "bus toll lanes" could pad the farebox with road revenue.
Broadly speaking, the answer comes down to poor planning and a commuter learning curve.
There are many answers, but they all boil down to the structure of federal transportation funding.
The diminishing power of the gas tax has renewed debate about how — and even whether — Washington can pay for local roads and rails.
A new generation of funding schemes turns the "user fee" on its head.
Long a political poison, lawmakers are bringing fuel charges back to the bargaining table.
The GAO reports that only a tenth of $53 billion in flexible transportation funding went to transit in the past five years.
The outgoing Secretary of Transportation will answer questions from Atlantic Cities readers here later this month.
A new state-by-state analysis shows just how transportation dollars are spent.
Paying for roads based on usage makes intellectual sense, but so far drivers are unconvinced that tracking their movements would ever be OK