The impact of streetcars on neighborhoods, development, and commercial districts has come up in several reports that I have come across recently.
Tysons Corner, Virginia, is falling short of initial transit ridership projections for Washington Metro's Silver Line, and the blame rightly zeroes in on lack of walkability.
The region is at a crossroads between Texas-sized sprawl and connected, walkable neighborhoods. Every national issue on land use and transportation is playing out in DFW and will be debated at CNU.
Uptown Station in Normal, Illinois—the first TIGER project to break ground four years ago—spurred impressive growth in transit and mixed-use private downtown investment.
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.
New report: More than $100 trillion in public and private spending could be saved between now and 2050 if the world were to expand public transportation, walking and bicycling.
A form-based code is approved for the City of Doraville’s town center and former GM factory.
A new revolution is engulfing French cities, large and small, to stem the tide of automobile domination of French culture.
Highly enlightening new data demonstrate the immense importance of walkability and transit in shaping how affordable large US cities are for a range of household types.
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