A morning roundup of the day’s news.
The flying cars that we’ve been dreaming about for decades are not here yet, and we already have very unreasonable expectations.
It’s the flip-side to the “retail apocalypse:” A siege of delivery trucks is threatening to choke cities with traffic. But not everyone agrees on what to do about it.
A visualization shows hundreds of cities that would lose long-distance trains under the president’s proposed budget.
A British photojournalist is training his camera on the sites of the South’s ugliest open secret.
The auto industry’s fate rides on the answers to three unresolved questions: driven or self-driving? Electric or gas? Private or shared?
Ticky-tacky penalties are no way to accomplish Vision Zero, especially if they won’t be enforced equitably.
A new film shows the Norwegian capital’s progress on banning cars downtown by 2019.
Starting in Portland.
In an effort to connect the historic city to its politically fragmented suburbs, Greater Paris is pushing an epic program of highway removal and transit revamps. But drivers fear that trying to fix one planning disaster could lead to another one.
Unlike Houston, which completely redrew bus routes across its sprawling grid all at once, the T will take a piece-by-piece approach on the city’s winding roads.
From the California stop to the Pittsburgh left, questionable choices behind the wheel are less local than the names we give them—except when they aren’t.
One company is making progress on the technology, but where it ends up is an open question.
A chaotic animation portrays a full day of New York traffic, from buses to taxis to ferries to Amtrak.
Planners today are rethinking the transit oddity that grew out of car-centric policies from the late ‘70s.
Most U.S. cities share their transit information freely, which helps trip-planning services and boosts ridership. But most German cities don’t. Should they?