As Hurricane Florence battered the Carolinas, navigation apps and mapping companies tracked road closures and evacuations.
A new report confirms that the U.S. lags behind the rest of the world in mass transit.
Much of Broadway Junction’s character derives from its impressive size, maze-like layout, relative isolation, and a design that contains little regard for conventional beauty.
Streetcred, a blockchain-powered open-source mapping startup, will pay you to map. (And then give the data away for free.)
For months, the Bay Area’s transit agency sent license plate information to federal immigration authorities, violating its own “sanctuary” policy.
Rainfall and flooding in the Carolinas reveals highways that aren’t built for increasingly intense storms.
Designers Peter Chermayeff and Tom Geismar talk about how they gave the MBTA an enduring makeover.
RIP Volkswagen Beetle, the car that conquered the city.
In their new book Building the Cycling City: The Dutch Blueprint for Urban Vitality, Melissa and Chris Bruntlett use the example of the Netherlands to show how a cycling culture promotes community building and health.
Need a lift? Hit the hurricane ride board.
Put them together and you can have spaces that are safer and more pleasant for everyone.
Widespread poverty, lack of transportation resources, and poor internet service could complicate emergency response in a region still reeling from Hurricane Matthew in 2016.
A major new investment makes clear: It’s not all about Paris anymore.
In South Africa, extreme inequality means that drivers have a much more difficult time turning a profit with the ride-share service.
Metros with more public transit usage are safer, for both passengers and pedestrians.
Incentrip rewards users for finding greener, more efficient ways to get to work. But can it get people to change their habits?
Uber is determined to put its reckless image in the past as it rolls out a host of new security-related features this week.
When traffic-clogged highways are expanded, new drivers quickly materialize to fill them. What gives? Here’s how “induced demand” works.
Streetcar, bus, and metro systems have been ignoring one lesson for 100 years: Service drives demand.
What do you get when you layer the Barcelona “superblock” and the Dutch woonerf onto Manhattan’s grid? Streets that are for people.