The Future of Transportation
How getting from here to there is changing forever
The first of its kind in the U.S., the Tilikum Crossing will reflect the city's enduring transit culture.
The problem isn't geography, demographics, or money—it's federal will.
The state is as likely a place as any to see the future of rail unfold.
Bundling parking with living space structurally raises the cost of urban life.
Rachel Yoka believes parking can be more than what some might call a necessary evil.
Bridj won't compete with Boston public transit, but it could get some commuters of out their cars.
Is the Copenhagen Wheel poised to become the next big thing in alternative urban transportation?
Facing down a determined opposition, Austin is wise to plan for growth with its new rail project—even if that means investing in areas where demand is only starting to arrive.
Knitted footwear technology is poised to enhance sustainability and walkability alike.
The city is paying a steep price to build the much-needed new line, and will pay a steeper one if it fails to finish.
Standards developed over the past decade offer reasons for optimism.
Three policy lessons for cities trying to achieve more transport equity.
If transit is really to thrive in the United States, agencies need to reconsider their reliance on taxpayer subsidies.
Using "lean" concepts, urban mobility can evolve as rapidly as iPhone apps.
The state's push to end car-first street planning could ripple across the country.
The growing popularity of bike-share represents a shift toward embracing shared-transport networks. But there's a much larger picture to consider.
A Twin Cities-based service based on Minnesota values is embraced by an unexpectedly robust marketplace.
Too many agencies favor suburban commuters over inner-city riders.
But the key question remains: Will metro residents give up their cars?
Can new train service between Miami and Orlando be a model for the rest of the country?