Biking advocacy organizations are moving away from police enforcement as a strategy to improve roadway safety in light of the dangers and disproportionate financial burdens those strategies place on Black and Brown people.
A new study further illustrates the trend that the streets of the U.S. are becoming more gridded since the 1990s, and that, as streets become more gridded, car ownership declines.
A recent Transit Cooperative Research Program report highlights adequate restroom access as a key safety and public health issue for transit operators, and a growing priority among transit agencies around the country.
Although deterring sexual harassment in the overall public realm goes beyond the scope of a transit agency, there is still a lot that policy makers and transit agencies can do to make public transit safer for all.
Oakland, CA, has added a new component to its Slow Streets program in order to address the concerns of vulnerable communities: Essential Places.
An audit by the Oregon Secretary of State shows successes and suggestions for ODOT, including shifting its stakeholder process to include more bicycle and pedestrian groups.
A new theoretical study shows the importance of transit oriented development in reducing automobile trips.
A new study from Colombia demonstrates that infrastructure like pedestrian bridges can be ineffective at improving safety.
Multi-lane roundabouts introduce several types of crashes that are not possible at single-lane roundabouts. There are new design possibilities to increase safety for all road users.
By Rayla Bellis July marked the 30th anniversary of the Americans with Disabilities Act, prompting cities and organizations around the country both to celebrate the hard-fought local advocacy efforts that grew into a national movement …