A start-up called Urban Engines believes data analysis and commuter lotteries can help cities reduce congestion.
America's declining "business dynamism" has affected all 50 states and nearly every single metro area.
The Bay Area's online shoppers also show a rabid desire for toilet paper, protein powder, and (uhm) mayonnaise.
The financial benefit of moving for a new job has been cut nearly in half over the past few decades.
Until recently, the country's internet came exclusively through dial-up modems and satellite. Not anymore.
No one now alive has experienced anything similar in North America or Europe, except in the middle of a forest fire or a volcanic eruption.
A survey of Montreal riders finds that half of all active cyclists have their bikes stolen, and only 2.4 percent are recovered.
People are moving to city centers in record numbers, but that doesn't necessarily mean it's a permanent change in where Americans want to live.
A nation in time, in seven charts.
Where are people relocating from and where are they heading?
New DOT figures show top agencies in a decade-long financial hole.
Walkable suburbs and center city companies are dominating the tech scene.
The population of cities with more than a million people jumped 3.2 percent, much better than the 2.4 percent for the U.S. overall.
Questioning the numbers behind the new ridership "record."
America's aging gas network is big and getting bigger. Why that could be bad for you and the climate.
And where people are miserable.
Pimps in Atlanta take in more than $30k per week, but only 14 percent reported spending some of it on condoms, according to a massive new report from the Urban Institute.
We're attracted to the stability of bus and rail fares — not just their lower cost.
2013 saw 10.7 billion passenger trips, the highest in almost 60 years.
The country has vowed to give up coal. But what will come next?