Mobility

Electric powered bicycles may or may not be cool, but they expand access to the daily and weekly necessities of life while avoiding the many costs of driving.
The factors leading to traffic are more complex than most people think—a still-simple but more accurate formula shows shows why compact neighborhoods are the solution, not the problem.
The City of Buffalo, Stantec, and CNU have created a roadmap for how mobility can power an equitable future in 21st century cities.
A second-grade bike education program in DC also informs children about street networks and helps them to understand their community.
A new report looks at autonomous vehicles and other advancing mobility technologies with recommendations on how they can be used to create more livable communities.
The city is testing new mobility technologies to promote economic development and placemaking for the 21st Century.
Traditional urbanism evolved over millennia to meet human needs. The adoption of AVs should not be allowed to replace time-tested places with something that would probably make our lives worse.
As cities and towns plan for rapidly changing transportation technology, flexible urban design and policy solutions are needed. Here are six considerations based on a workshop in Walton County, Florida.
In partnership with CNU and Stantec Urban Places, the city will host an intensive, four-and-a-half-day workshop on micromobility (e.g. scooters and e-bikes), automated vehicles, and new parking technologies, and how these trends will affect city...
Little Vehicles, including bikes, scooters, e-bikes, velomobiles, motorized skateboards, unicycles, and “hoverboards,” have the potential to transform urban living. Safe infrastructure is needed to get the most of these new modes.
Not if you can't use it for shopping—and that's why protected bike lanes are one key to reducing carbon emissions.
A new book on walking makes me think of another book, what America has lost, and what it could regain.​