The largest study of its kind ever conducted reveals just how how costly the scourge of traffic is in the world’s greatest cities.
The fatal derailment in South Carolina is another reminder that passenger rail has a serious accountability problem.
That’s what a new study from Uber’s self-driving-truck team says, and a variety of trucking experts think they might be right.
The city is losing once-loyal lower-income patrons: They’re driving themselves.
President Trump made yet another push for a major bill to rebuild roads, bridges, and railways. But to the frustration of lawmakers, his long-delayed plan is still not ready.
The President’s first State of the Union address glossed over much-anticipated details. But cities and states already know what to expect.
If it’s built on the urban fringe, HQ2 doesn’t have to be an inward-looking campus marooned in sprawl. It could be the mother of all suburban retrofits.
It’s not just the Second Avenue Subway: Nearly all urban rail projects in the U.S. cost much more than their European counterparts.
Say it with me: Leading pedestrian intervals.
To ward off infrastructure disaster, state engineers are experimenting with a new technology.
It’s a costly move that has only produced meager results in other cities. Could it bring real change to South Korea’s smog-choked capital?
But what is there might worry cash-strapped U.S. cities.
The U.S. traffic mortality rate far outstrips global peers. Here’s how state legislators could intervene.
A study of 167 European cities lays out the positive effects—and limits—of investing in more cycling infrastructure.
In Boston, Chicago, and Philadelphia, an informal code allows residents to claim a parking space after shoveling it out. But the practice is often at odds both with the law and with the mores of changing neighborhoods.
Many predict that new technology will doom public transportation. They’re wrong.
A fee-based plan may be the only hope for the city’s costly transportation crisis.
The Union Pearson Express launched with expensive rides and low ridership. Now, with fares slashed in half and a light rail connection in the works, it’s a legitimate transit alternative for workers.
In Washington, D.C., some residents are not enthusiastic about the free-range rent-a-bikes.
The city has waged a remarkably successful effort to get cars off its streets and reclaim walkable space. But it didn’t happen overnight.