Twenty years ago, my daily commute was 30 miles by car. Today, it’s usually 3.6 by bike.
Our main thoroughfares are becoming increasingly chaotic to the point where I feel much safer on my bike traversing a side street.
Wide, multi-lane roads that marginalize pedestrians don’t just encourage speed, they justify it
A remastered video of 1906 San Francisco shows what streets were meant to do
The “Pay To Play” cost of the automobile might be the most racially exclusive component of American society
As more Americans work from home and use home delivery, a higher percentage of car trips will be made by choice instead of necessity. How will this impact space in our communities?
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
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?
Nashville has banned e-scooters after a tragic death of a young rider. Using the same logic, I am asking the mayor if he would also consider banning cars.
Americans spend more on transportation than we do on food or healthcare, and it’s not even close. When we say what we are grateful for, do we say “I’m thankful for my car” before a good meal and the health of our family?
We asked 500 random people if they would drive 30mph everywhere if they knew it could end a deadly disease… the results might surprise you.
Cities function better with fewer cars. But suburban visitors want automobile convenience.
Not all roads, & sidewalks are created equal… yet we use rigid opinions and broad brush statistics to specify their specific use regardless of context
Traffic calming features often receive tremendous criticism because drivers are more worried about vehicle damage than safety
Our need to express ourselves and our worth will ultimately inhibit us from moving beyond the automobile