It just makes you drive farther.
A new project hopes to increase tolerance by having passengers strike up conversations with their taxi and ride-hailing drivers.
After a high-speed crash in Arizona, the ride-hailing giant grounds its autonomous fleet.
In a city that averages 17 traffic-related deaths every hour, an Indian urban designer/artist is fighting for walkability and safety.
New etiquette campaigns aim to lessen the stresses of commuting with chronic health conditions that may not be immediately visible to fellow riders.
While the network is clearly inferior to West Jerusalem's, less obvious is how it’s been privatized as a way to bypass the absence of an autonomous government to provide this public good.
Why does school start so early? Blame 1970s planning.
Transportation-related racket affects 97 percent of the U.S. population, and it doesn’t have to be ear-splitting to be a public health menace.
A new Homeland Security rule will ban electronics on flights from airports in Muslim-majority countries. Is this protectionism or prudence? Well, it’s complicated.
Women who have been harassed may feel less trust in their community, with potential long-term impacts on mental health and well-being.
The Colorado metro's Regional Transportation District goes irreverent with its “Don’t Be Jimmy” campaign, starring a boorish rider who just dodged a sexually transmitted disease.
There’s some assembly required for the Swedish company’s new commuter bicycle, Sladda. Can it handle the rigors of the American city?
It’s never too late for #sneckdown season.
State and federal policies often get in the way of transportation planning, but they don’t have to. A new field guide shows how cities can take charge.
But President Trump’s budget blueprint also targets transportation programs that serve rural Americans.
An ambitious effort in Georgia aims to turn a rural road into living lab for cutting-edge technologies.
Uber, Lyft, and delivery-on-demand apps put unnecessary drivers on the road during winter weather—and we all end up paying for it.
As history shows, failing to deal with post-storm clean-up can doom city leaders.