A new initiative aims to put thousands of purpose-built transportation bikes in the hands of people in underserved countries — and in the process, sparking a conversation about the role of bike design itself in making green mobility accessible.
Even as Holland has become famous for its people-first infrastructure, U.S. advocates rarely talk about the arduous process Netherlanders must undertake before they're allowed to drive — or how education contributes to the country's eye-popping safety stats.
The New York Times jumped into the ongoing conversation about why American road deaths are so rapidly outpacing the rest of the industrialized world — but the scratch-the-surface approach left a lot of causes and solutions on the table.
Imagine a world where every cell phone in every pocket in America could be instantly transformed into a portable traffic camera, capable of issuing misbehaving motorists a ticket with little more than a few swipes on a touch screen.
The Bipartisan Infrastructure Law has been in effect for a full year, but federal transportation leaders still haven't implemented some of its most crucial safety provisions — and advocates and electeds say its time they step up to stem the record-setting tide of traffic deaths on U.S. roads
Philadelphia is the latest U.S. city to agree to make its sidewalks accessible to people who use assistive devices — though the win would be more significant if people with mobility challenges weren't so often forced to sue to get basic access to the places where they live.
A new video game releasing today will challenge players to successfully run a virtual version of their city's bus network — and the developers behind it hope it can create a new generation of transit advocates.
Rolling back the clocks in November may give millions of Americans an extra hour of sleep — but it also costs human and animal lives on U.S. roads that could be saved by making daylight savings time permanent, a new study argues.