The Future of Transportation
How getting from here to there is changing forever
A dozen of CityLab's favorite stories from the 2014 series on how Americans will travel tomorrow.
What we've learned from our 9-month series on tomorrow's urban mobility.
An analysis of once-rejected, later-constructed routes in Los Angeles, Atlanta, and Houston.
It's just not as simple as "stop prioritizing cars."
Cab-sharing has arrived in a serious way with UberPool and Lyft Line.
In New York City's $4 billion PATH Hub, form overtakes function.
Let's make "10 not 12!" a new mantra for saving our cities and towns.
The future holds more and more stuff to be transported—and infrastructure will have to change drastically to accommodate our appetites.
The road would eliminate truck emissions, and is being tested in a corridor that connects the port to downtown.
Many cities face a similar challenge finding the money to expand a starter line.
Unlike most new lines in U.S. cities, the Center City Connector would operate in its own exclusive lane.
But there are doubts about whether it will inspire other U.S. cities to follow suit.
BART cars are about to get their first real overhaul since the system launched in 1972.
The humble traffic signal is gaining some new responsibilities.
Navigation apps are transforming the way we experience urban environments, for better and for worse.
So why don't cities and transit agencies take more advantage of it?
Get ready for the dashboard selfie.
But whether America's cargo capital can support a real urban center remains to be seen.
Why the new Indianapolis terminal will be a model for others to come.
Infrastructure sensors can detect safety hazards, improve traffic flows, and even help generate revenue.
The first of its kind in the U.S., the Tilikum Crossing will reflect the city's enduring transit culture.