Any day now, New York City will open a grand public space at the middle of a web of subway lines in Manhattan, a few blocks away from both the World Trade Center and Wall Street.Read More
On China’s southern coast, the integration of the Greater Pearl River Delta links nine cities, plus the special administrative zones of Hong Kong and Macau, to create an urban area of 21,100 square miles (55,000 sq km) and a population of up to 80 million.Read More
For the first and second U.S. cities to start building networks of modern protected bike lanes, the payoff seems to have arrived. In both Washington, D.C., and New York City, the rate of bike commuting has doubled since 2009, according to U.S. Census Bureau figures released Thursday.Read More
Data from “Smart Citizen” trials can guide government decisions on carbon, resources, planning, and resilience.Read More
How public and private can work together to provide more options–and, ultimately, an integrated transportation system.
When making decisions about where to develop their next residential or commercial project, real estate developers should factor in the actual transit times it takes their customers to carry out the tasks of daily living, transit consultant Jarrett Walker said at a presentation to ULI members and staff at the Institute’s Washington, D.C., headquarters.
Turning Singapore into the Amsterdam of Asia won’t happen overnight – and that’s not even the point.
Public/private partnerships (P3s) are critical to fixing aging transportation infrastructure and building new mass transit options across the United States, said former U.S. Transportation Secretary Ray LaHood in remarks that concluded a ULI conference in Detroit.
Extracting oil and natural gas from shale is just one driver of the state’s latest glory days.
U.S. President Barack Obama called on Congress to patch the Highway Trust Fund saying that a transportation funding shutdown could cost some 700,000 jobs.