The Citymapper app’s new “future” tool offers New Yorkers a peek at what they’ve been missing these last hundred years.
The “first comprehensive” analysis of street numbering in the U.S. finds that half of all cities prefer numerical navigation.
DOT’s Smart City Challenge hopes to jumpstart a discussion that’s been delayed for too long.
The agency’s new “perks” program hopes to reduce crowded trains by getting riders to leave for work earlier or later than usual.
A new Streetfilms video offers some compelling explanations.
As ranked by a research team of mathematicians and theoretical physicists.
Millennials, housing costs, and shorter commutes are the usual explanations. But a careful new study points to another reason young college grads returned downtown in the 2000s.
As plans advance for the Interstate 49 Connector, Lafayette, Louisiana, might soon find out.
New intelligent signals will reduce travel time for cyclists by 10 percent.
A friendly PSA from the District of Columbia’s Department of Transportation.
Offering equal benefits to transit riders has little-to-no effect on travel choices.
Nearly a third offered students the flawed mixed message that modern warming is caused by both humans and natural temperature shifts.
The DOT’s $98 billion 2017 budget has a lot to recommend it, and virtually no chance of approval.
A more sound understanding of local obstructionism could be the first step to diminishing it.
It’s time to put the sharrow to rest.
That said, the Brooklyn-Queens waterfront connector is far from perfect.
A new analysis points to an even bigger impediment to ridership.
“The traditional strategy of adding capacity … exacerbates urban congestion problems.”
But a sharp new study also shows that plenty of others truly prefer their transit trip.
Call it congestion pricing for taxi cabs.
Congress just gave new life to old earmarks, but how that money is spent will surely spark debate.