American culture, and particularly American transportation culture, is profoundly rooted in the idea that traveling fast is best — because if we don't, that culture insists, we won't be able to make or spend money efficiently enough to retain our position as a global economic superpower. But it doesn't have to be that way — and we don't have to live in a dromocracy. Here's why.
Mayor Adams announces a way to get drivers of city-owned cars to slow down. But the pilot program will start in just 50 cars — 0.2 percent of the fleet.
The Tesla CEO's been making headlines lately for his hyperloop boondoggle, which he may or may not have proposed just to block high-speed rail.
How communities can use paint as an effective and relatively low-cost strategy to activate their streets.
The first recipients of a newly expanded major transportation grant program will deliver significant money for biking, walking and transit — and even some road projects that federal transportation leaders say will help non-drivers, too.
The weather in New York City wasn't the only thing that was smoking hot this week.