If cities want to get people to ride public transit, they need to ditch downtown routes and take them where the jobs are.
The revolution won't be televised. Instead, we'll turn to the grassroots bicycle media to see the bright future of the sport take shape.
Weirdly, Provo's bike renaissance is missing just one thing: controversy.
Has the Critical Mass bike ride done more harm than good for the cycling movement?
Cars and the rise of big-box behemoths killed independent bookstores, but bicycling could help bring them back.
New Mexico "ghost town" will give researchers room to play -- without flooding real people's basements.
For those of you who won't have the opportunity to see these homes in person on the National Mall in Washington, DC from Sept. 23-Oct. 2, we've decided to gather up all the video walk-throughs of this year's entries in the Department of Energy's Solar Decathlon.
The Las Vegas strip likes to pretend it’s flush in all manner of luxuries, including water -- even though Lake Mead, which provides the city with water, could disappear within the next decade. Running a giant fountain or indoor canal in the middle of the desert is the hydrological equivalent of flashing fat stacks of cash. But while casinos aren't exactly down with water conservation (that’s for poor people!), the Las Vegas government is.
Sixteen-year-old Austin Hay of Santa Rosa, Calif., has been sleeping in a work-in-progress 130 square foot “tiny home” in his parents' backyard for months. The project came about because "like every teenager, I want to move out," says Hay.
We've devised the world's shortest survey to find out what kind of actions our readers are taking. You know you want to.