A growing number of experts advocate stop light removal to save money, improve safety, make cities more walkable, and boost traffic flow.
Three myths underly Inga Saffron's recent article objecting to higher-density housing in urban areas.
Sprawl costs the American economy more than $1 trillion annually, according to a new study by the New Climate Economy. That's more than $3,000 for every man, woman, and child.
“Big Asphalt” has changed the face of America and compromised our health, safety, and welfare—but we can defeat it if we try.
Denying low-income neighborhoods investment in the name of preserving them is a strategy no white, middle-class leader would advocate for places where they live.
Let’s discuss how community planning could be fundamentally reorganized to improve both efficiency and placemaking.
Pragmatic conservatives take seriously the arguments of those who call for return-on-investment tests for taxpayer-supported infrastructure.
The job is to design street networks as good and sustainable and resilient as the ones we built 100 years ago—better, if possible—and to train more than a few transportation engineers who are up to that task.
Urbanful, a publication of Smart Growth America, partly blames low voter turnout among Millennials for the defeat of light rail lines in Florida and Texas on Tuesday.
New Yorkers already spend less money on transportation by driving less and using transit more—now more of them will get a tax break for commuting via transit.
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