"This line hasn't been that clean since the '70s, I think."
Fifty-five full-time staff processed 340,000 items last year alone.
Mobile security firm Zimperium has detected a bug in Xiaomi's M365 scooter that could seriously imperil riders in the wrong hands.
A Consumer Reports investigation finds 1,500 e-scooter injuries across the country, and many hospitals still don't track them.
We love this visualization by Latvian architect and urbanist Oto Ozols imagining how most of the space in a major intersection in Riga could be put to use — with bike lanes, benches, trees and safe spaces for pedestrians.
Tokyo Metro is offering free soba and tempura to induce commuters to change their travel times.
Really, it was only a matter of time before somebody thought to combine today's hottest transportation trends: shared electric scooters and autonomous driving.
Once operational, the subway is expected to carry 1.6 million passengers each day — and provide a lot of relief to Mumbaikars who are tired of squeezing onto overcrowded commuter trains.
Data shows that differences in how Americans commute are baked into the country's economic and political geography.
The advantages of nuclear submarines over their conventional cousins raise a question about another component of the military arsenal: Why don't airplanes run on nuclear power?
The rise of the shared e-scooters in cities has also brought safety fears and injury-related lawsuits. What happens when a new mobility mode meets the American legal system?
JetSmarter, a start-up that claimed to revolutionize jet travel, was actually losing millions of dollars a month and failing to deliver on its promises.
Despite ride-hailing's promise, car ownership (and traffic) is growing in America's big cities. So how is mobility really changing?
From Uber's fatal crash to Waymo's driverless taxies to very slow buses — autonomous vehicles still have a long way to go.
Yet another concern for air passengers: climate change.
Thanks to generous incentives, half of all new cars sold in Norway are electric-vehicles. But the push to give up gas and diesel is yielding to another goal: making the personal car itself an endangered species.
We asked you to grade America’s cities on two critical, unrelated metrics: Mexican food and mass transit. Here’s what we learned.
According to the lawsuit, Abdeljabbar et al. v. Lyft, which was filed in federal court in San Francisco on Wednesday, drivers are being paid "less than $8 per hour."
Colorful seats and USB ports aren't enough to attract younger passengers.
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