Fear of Missing Out does not make good transportation policy. Sometimes a new bus shelter is a better investment than flashy new technology.
In a progressive shake-up, 32-year-old community organizer Candi CdeBaca will take her advocacy work to the city council.
The app will offer crisis navigation warnings and provide detailed visual information about hurricanes, tornadoes, and earthquakes.
In 1987, the Maryland Transit Administration busted out a brass band to open a subway that never had a chance.
As California considers a gig-work bill to make ride-hailing drivers employees eligible for benefits and bargaining rights, Uber and Lyft ask for compromise.
The pint-sized faux villages that dot America aren’t just cute—they’ve helped teach children pedestrian and bike safety since the 1930s.
India’s capital city is full of private residential “colonies” protected by locked gates. But many claim the barriers don't stop crime and cause traffic chaos.
If and when it arrives, autonomous vehicle technology is likely to encourage more travelers to skip the hassle of flying.
As this 1958 Charles and Ray Eames film shows, Dulles was truly designed for modern air travel.
The ride-hailing company’s plan to offer Manhattan-to-JFK helicopter shuttles overshadows the public-transit alternative that would help many more travelers.
In an effort modernize its rail system, the country is looking to a technology it pioneered in the 1930s and ‘40s.
A new short film celebrates bike-friendly Amsterdam’s no-drama strategy for eliminating car parking: “It’s not a big deal here.”
A comprehensive study of crash and street design data from 12 cities finds that roads with protected bike lanes make both cycling and driving safer.
Unpredictable and sometimes alarming, the weirdly powerful winds that sometimes whip through subway stations might be explained by some basic rules of physics.
Self-driving vehicle technology may be coming, but most city leaders aren’t doing much to anticipate our robot-car future, a new study warns.
The Boring Company will develop an underground “people mover” for the Las Vegas Convention Center that’s more marketing flash than public transit.
The city wants to turn the Boulevard Périphérique, one of Europe’s most congested highways, into a slower, smaller, and greener “urban boulevard.”
Washington, D.C., considers training a group of residents to give tickets for some parking violations. Would it make streets safer for pedestrians and cyclists?
The urban economist Donald Shoup collects reports of violence that erupts over parking spaces. To him, disputes between drivers are signs of a bigger problem.
While Uber and Argentine officials argue over whether the company is an app or a transportation company, drivers suffer fines, violence, and instability.