Real-time bus arrival information is now available for MTA's Manhattan bus routes.
Orlando's bike share program will be up and running next year -- timed to coincide with the launch of Central Florida's commuter rail service.
Another BART strike could happen this week. The NTSB says it can't investigate a D.C. Metro death because of the furlough. Hudson Yards developers are excited about the #7 extension in Manhattan. And: Shanghai's transit system is bracing for a typhoon.
Now that Metro North's New Haven Line is operating on a normal schedule for the first time in nearly two weeks, some are asking how the system was so vulnerable that a failure on a single power feeder line could cause such a problem.
A report by The Record is contradicting Governor Chris Christie's recent account of why NJ Transit moved hundreds of pieces of rail equipment into a flood zone prior to Sandy. [To listen to an interview with The Record reporter Karen Rouse, click on the audio player above.]
Riders on the New Haven Line railroad could see full service restored by the Monday morning rush hour. An upgrade to a Metro-North substation that supplies electricity to the line's overheard wires is done, but must now be tested.
Governor Christie is changing his story on why NJ Transit moved its trains into a flood zone during Sandy. According to The Record newspaper, Christie is now blaming the decision on a low-level employee, whom he refuses to name.
By the end of this month, riders in Manhattan will be able to use their phone to track buses approaching their stop. So say signs that have begun to appear in the subway.
Crashes without NTSB investigators because of the shutdown, details on new rail plans, and studies. Oh we have studies. Millennials and transit, Americans and walking, and more. Also, what Gandhi thought about sustainable transport.
Move over, bike lanes -- the future of two-wheeled transportation may be on the water.
We've got an update on Pennsylvania's transpo funding fight, evidence of peak sprawl, the first Citi Bike lawsuits and a glowing tricycle firefly video. Among other transpo links, of course.
The private rail company All Aboard Florida says its on course to start a passenger rail service from Orlando to Miami by early 2016. The company announced Wednesday it had reached a deal to connect the rail service to Orlando International Airport.
A majority of Californians don’t want the state’s controversial high-speed rail line, says a recent poll for USC Dornsife/Los Angeles Times. But at the same time, over two thirds of the voters surveyed said they think the project would create jobs and help the state’s economy. And ...
The District Department of Transportation is launching a one-year study of a nine-mile streetcar line between Buzzard Point in Southwest D.C. and Takoma in Northwest. It's a key segment of a planned 22-mile streetcar system supposed to integrate wiith Metro buses and the D.C. Circulator.
We've got a couple shutdown-related stories, also a snazzy data visualization, an NYC road-widening proposal, a ride sharing company setback, and a little reflection on the 20th anniversary of the federal gas tax increase, which hasn't been changed since. And of course, a few more links.
Following a power outage that has curtailed service on the nation's most heavily traveled commuter rail line, New York's MTA says it will reimburse ticket holders.
A new report by U.S PIRG is linking a decline in car ownership among young people to smart-phone enabled sharing services, like car sharing and bike sharing. Young people are getting licenses later and later, and buying cars less and less often.
In a western suburb of the nation's capital, reinforced concrete pillars are rising high above Virginia's traffic-clogged highways. They represent five years of nearly completed construction work on one of the nation's largest transit projects.
The federal government is shut down. Here's how that affects transpo. And of course, we've got your usual dose of links.
Metro-North, the nation's largest commuter railroad, is still running at half capacity Tuesday. And Con Ed says its own work may have led to the power disruption that is vastly reducing service for tens of thousands of beleaguered commuters.