A Chicago subway jumped the platform and climbed an escalator. The Port Authority's animal killing program is having little effect on bird strikes. Governor Christie's lawyers say Governor Christie had nothing to do with Bridgegate. And: the Castro is getting rainbow crosswalks.
Family members say they want easy access to reports that contain the details of how their loved ones died.
Citi Bike needs a financial life preserver. Clayton County, Georgia, might actually get transit. Maryland's Purple Line is inching forward. BP won the rights to drill in the Gulf of Mexico. And: bike softly — and carry a big horn.
From speakers that have to be torn out to communications cables that don't work to computer units that must be entirely replaced, the yet-to-be-opened Silver line has quite a punch list. While no one will commit to an opening date, all signs point to summer—at the earliest.
Australia spotted something that might -- might -- be pieces of the missing Malaysia Airlines jet. New York's commuter rail will get inward-facing cameras and audio recorders. New Jersey auto dealers are delighted that Tesla's being booted. And: happy first day of spring!
When someone dies in traffic in New York City, relatives and friends often want to know how it happened. But those official NYPD accounts are hard to come by—even for families of the victims.
As Metro works to sell the public on the necessity of spending billions to expand its rail system in the coming decades, the transit authority is also trying to get the most out of its existing capacity. One way to make stations more attractive: upgrade the sidewalks and bike accessibility.
Signal problems are holding up D.C.'s new Silver Line. But the contractor responsible for fixing them says it hasn't even received a list of the issues that need to be resolved.
Only about half of Detroit's meters are functional -- and that's just the tip of the city's parking problems iceberg. Amtrak wants a funding bump. LaGuardia's future could be white and glassy. And tonight: learn about the future of NYC's MetroCard.
More than half of the 27 pedestrians killed by cars in New York City this year died on major roadways. That’s just one of the findings of a new WNYC analysis of traffic deaths.
The account of the collision that took Allison Liao is part of a year-long investigation into who is dying from traffic-related causes, and why.
Despite crumbling infrastructure, states continue to spend more money on building new roads than maintaining the ones they have, says a new report.
Paris has lifted driving restrictions following a decrease in air pollution. A task force is recommending that Chicago create a transit superagency. GM is recalling even more vehicles. And: today is Transit Driver Appreciation Day.
The District Department of Transportation is preparing to end a traffic-calming project on one of D.C.’s busiest avenues a little more than a year after implementing the changes that quickly provoked a driver backlash.
Californians are setting cars aside in favor of transit. The Port Authority has some...unique rules. A Los Angeles subway dig has uncovered a treasure trove of prehistoric fossils. And: check out these overpasses (and underpasses) designed to help animals cross roadways.