The personal computer was supposed to kill the office and liberate us from hellish commutes to the city. But the average American commute has only increased since then. Could virtual reality finally change that?
Cars kill, in acts of terror and everyday collisions. Cities have tools to stop it.
Millions of Americans rely on public transit to get to school, work or stores, but many can't get the service they need. “Uberizing” transit by offering more options on demand could fill the gaps.
Last year, Columbus, Ohio, won a $50 million grant for high-tech transportation innovation, with a promise to help its most vulnerable families. Now some worry their needs are fading into the background.
Your annual reminder to slow down tonight.
Skip or short-change any one of them and your city of bikes won’t work as well.
The app often ignores airport transit services, even if they’re faster or cheaper. (But Bing might have it figured out.)
“It is a question of political priority.”
In a popular bar area, the District wants to see what happens when it removes parking spaces to make room for ride-hailing services.
Before self-driving cars take over the road, first responders need to know what they’ll do in an emergency.
If Eric Garcetti were president, he says he’d be a maintainer.
Thresholds, an art installation made of old MR-63 doors, is the first of seven winning reuse proposals to be realized.
Metro’s manners campaign features a monster-battling Japanese pop star.
People carried signs reading “Nazi Lanes” at the Minneapolis anti-bike lane demonstration, which several political candidates attended.
One chart shows which cities do best when it comes to biking, walking, or taking public transit to work.
A morning roundup of the day’s news.
Three experts in three very different positions weigh in on their city’s ridership success.
Denmark’s capital may be a cyclists’ paradise, but recent trends show what’s really necessary to sustain a bike boom.
Up to one-quarter of all U.S. drivers might be better off using ride-sharing services instead.
In the Brazilian city of Fortaleza, the anonymous collective Massa Crítica pressured the government to construct hundreds of kilometers of bike lanes. But it wasn’t easy.