When pushing a crosswalk button puts a pedestrian in danger of being hit by a speeding car, the design has failed
Cities can capitalize on residents’ and visitors’ desire to photographically document their urban experiences
The draw of cities and their visual power is in their Layers of Urbanity, a sort of “kid in a candy store” effect that inspires us to see limitless possibilities
It’s not just important to experience amazing spaces, it’s important that we be keenly aware of why they relax us, inspire us and keep us coming back for more
An interview with the man who has his finger on the pulse of Syracuse’s revival
The average driver sees other motorists and cyclists as video-game-like obstacles that need to be overcome in order to advance in a game of speed and power
An amazing conversation with Rochester City Planner Kevin Kelley
Young people love to stay connected to their digital worlds. Transit has a chance to capitalize on this fact and make our cities better in the process
Beautiful views, new connectivity, and a lesson in urban acceptance
Bikes and cars may often share the same space… but that doesn’t make them “equal.”
If sports teams, who’s existence is dependent on ticket sales, are making this a priority, shouldn’t all of our cities, communities and neighborhoods?
People are quick to point to an empty bus or a half-full train as a waste of public resources… but do we pay as much attention to all those empty rural expressways?
What if the Erie Canal still flowed through Downtown Rochester?
Syracuse had a commuter rail line from 1994-2008. What can we learn from its success and its eventual failure?
People don’t often talk about the enormous potential Syracuse’s downtown has… maybe they should start