Dense metros tend to offer more economic opportunity than less compact cities do.
The two key lessons learned by Northern European cities.
Two years after a federal safety crackdown, the intercity option is carrying more passengers than ever.
TotalPave gathers reliable street-quality data with nothing but a smartphone.
A new U.S. PIRG report names names.
New research implicates Seattle, Denver, Chicago, Boston, and New York in the troubling trend.
The lesson of Philadelphia's South Street Bridge is that community feedback isn't a one-and-done process.
A friendly reminder to Washington, D.C.
Not much, according to a new survey.
Yes, actually causes it.
Governor Andrew Cuomo has a bold plan for the $3 billion transit hub—but is it a complete one?
Most metro area residents are “interested but concerned”—a finding that can help guide urban planners.
The idea of self-driving taxis roaming the city should gain momentum with the new Ford-Google and GM-Lyft partnerships.
You probably don’t love your trip to work, but researchers have identified three reasons it’s not much, much worse.
For one thing, the next lane over is not actually moving faster.
From congestion pricing to parking fees to transit incentives.
After 1980, metros with an “abstract” labor base thrived, while those without one didn’t.
The “emergency” moratorium will give planners a chance to design a more pedestrian-friendly place.
America’s passenger train switches to a fare-based redemption program in 2016.
A new collection by Louis Stettner focuses on the travelers themselves—not just the iconic architecture.