While federal and state governments take a back seat, cities are driving the regulation of autonomous vehicles.
Swaths of empty space at train stations are being turned into athletic fields for kids and adults.
A slew of small companies have launched in recent years, offering parents a way to outsource their daily driving.
After a revamp, a tunneled Victorian thoroughfare has become part of London Bridge Station.
Instead of reconstructing aging school facilities, the district is using a voter-backed ballot measure to pay for a legal campaign against a subway extension.
Depends on the city, and the transit agency.
Deadly attacks by car and truck are on the rise, but cities often fail to respond in ways that protect the most vulnerable road users. Here’s how anti-terror infrastructure can ease walking, biking, and public transit use, not impede it.
Plugging in cars and trucks will be critical to averting climate catastrophe, according to the IPCC. How far has the U.S. come?
Shared e-scooters have returned to the Bay Area. But is regulation enough to make them work in the long term?
Two rival pundits face off over federal funding, the transit “death spiral,” and where all the riders have gone.
The French capital, under Mayor Anne Hidalgo, could be a model for how cities can mitigate and plan for climate change. But change has not come easily.
The widespread failure of American mass transit is usually blamed on cheap gas and suburban sprawl. But the full story of why other countries succeed is more complicated.
In light of the IPCC’s dire report, substituting some personal convenience in the present could mean that much more hope for the planet’s future.
An excerpt from Jeff Speck’s Walkable City Rules, a step-by-step guide to fixing America’s cities and towns.
A newly elected center-right party could put the province in ideological opposition to its biggest city, a left-leaning metropolis with a mayor that has promised better public transit, social inclusion, and sustainable development.
Advocates say self-driving cars will make other road users safer—but at what price?
After Rahm Emanuel, the city’s new leader could build a national model for an equitable transportation system. Here’s how.
Before Rosa Parks, there was Elizabeth Jennings.
American politicians rarely make public transportation a core issue of their election campaigns. That’s a problem for cities.
People need easy access to work and to essential services to live decent, independent lives. Cities need Universal Basic Mobility. It’s a human right.