A chaotic animation portrays a full day of New York traffic, from buses to taxis to ferries to Amtrak.
Planners today are rethinking the transit oddity that grew out of car-centric policies from the late ‘70s.
Most U.S. cities share their transit information freely, which helps trip-planning services and boosts ridership. But most German cities don’t. Should they?
The Toronto Transit Commission and the National Ballet of Canada have the antidote to the depressing “If You See Something, Say Something.”
In a terrorist attack, passengers don’t always react how you might expect—and it’s important to plan for that.
In an (academic) brawl over sprawl, planners are debating whether compact development contributed to a recent decrease in vehicles miles traveled.
Two decades ago, China pushed bikes aside to advance its car-centric ambitions. Now it’s regretting that move—and betting on bike share to making cycling cool again.
Future fliers can expect more brushes with turbulence strong enough to hurl unbuckled people around the cabin, according to new research.
They don’t do much to improve safety, but they’re great at getting people to avoid cycling altogether.
“ROAD CONSTRUCTION AHEAD / PLEASE DRIVE WILLIE SLOW.”
In communities across the U.S., zoning laws are being used to obstruct the construction of new mosques and Islamic centers.
In an unhinged first week of negotiations, the U.K. is caught between a rock and a runway.
When a major freeway closes, the expected gridlock almost never happens. This should teach us something about traffic.
Locals and officials teamed up in support of inclusivity on BART.
The city is becoming one of a handful to shed the notion that people with disabilities don’t want to ride.
The raw concrete vaults of Washington, D.C.’s subway system are landmarks of Brutalist design. That hasn’t stopped transit officials from messing with them.
Cities that charge drivers to use gridlocked roads would play well with the company’s aggressive expansion of carpool options.
The City of Light surrendered its streets to the private automobile in the 1960s and ‘70s. Today, under siege from smog and traffic, Paris is leading some of Europe’s most aggressive efforts to fight back.