The $30 billion rail tunnel project may be a victim of President Trump’s feud with Democrats. But New York and New Jersey could still save it.
What will happen if we just accept that a certain number of pedestrian deaths are an inevitable part of adopting autonomous vehicles?
After a woman in Tempe was killed by a self-driving Uber, local law enforcement was quick to absolve the company of blame. Transportation experts aren’t so sure.
In Tempe, Arizona, an autonomous Uber struck and killed a woman crossing a street at night. The incident is likely to test the public’s tolerance of AVs on real-world roads.
An interactive map highlights the least traveled routes in the country—and some of the most scenic.
The beleaguered system looked outside its own ranks for ambitious new fixes.
Florida International University’s new pedestrian bridge was state-of-the-art. On Thursday, the new span failed, killing six.
While you’re still trying to figure out dockless bikes, there’s a new two-wheeler to share around town. It could be a bigger deal than you think.
Apps like Waze, Google Maps, and Apple Maps may make traffic conditions worse in some areas, new research suggests.
Members of the National League of Cities are meeting in D.C. this week to make their case for more federal funding.
After resistance from environmental and community groups, a plan to add lanes to the 710 has been put on hold, but critics remain wary.
Hold the concrete. These prefab plastic platforms are helping cities experiment with bus infrastructure, without spending so much time and money.
A march in New York City on Monday draws inspiration from the 1970s social movement that changed Dutch street design for good.
The cultural enrichment plan could change young lives, and maybe even revive the heyday of the Interrail train pass.
Lightning-speed deliveries and autonomous cars could accelerate the current big-box implosion.
American cities’ preoccupation with helmets might undermine more effective ways to protect cyclists.
Maybe it’s a one-stop shop for fans of urban graphic design. Maybe it’s a wish for something more. Either way, the swag is something to see.
Using a score he named after the inventor of gerrymandering, one geographer discovers a huge variation in how well congressional districts match up with commuter regions consisting of interconnected urban, suburban, and rural areas.
It’s a savvy move for a company that’s determined to be the ride-hailing choice of a younger generation.
No, the D.C. Streetcar isn’t scrapping its fleet and shutting down. But there’s a reason why so many critics of the system thought it was.