The overall analysis of the results of the new Energy Market Barometer confirms that the road to a change in the dominant mobility model is still long.
Traditional car manufacturing may have gone from Australia with a loss of jobs, but one senior figure in the motor industry sees a potential for new jobs thanks to driverless cars.
There are three key cultural reasons why a share-bike business model that could be successful in Singapore is much less likely to be so in Australia.
A rethink in the approach to road freight transport safety is urgently required to reduce fatalities and injuries.
The real challenge is finding appropriate ways to invest in public transport that will not only take pressure off the system but also support improved travel on all modes, including cars.
The future of Sydney is under constant scrutiny. But before we consider creating a 'third city' in Sydney's west, we should ensure we get the current infrastructure up to international standards.
Human-operated cars affect health in three main ways, all negatively. How might driverless cars be healthier?
If the strategies we put in place to make cycling safer were taken up in earnest the result would often be chaos.
The British government may reverse a 50-year-old railway policy.
Australians can see the impact of dockless bike sharing on the streets of their cities. The huge store of data collected about user journeys is less visible, but just as important.
The government claims figures showing the south gets more than the north are misleading.
It's going to be difficult for UK government-backed autonomous vehicle projects to compete with Silicon Valley – unless they have something neat under the bonnet.
While other countries race into the distance, Australia is still on the starting grid when it comes to electric cars. Why so slow? Because we don't have a proper recharging network.
Cities around the world are starting to rethink the vast areas of land set aside for parking. The convergence of several trends likely will mean this space becomes available for other uses.
Rules are made to be broken. Innovation stalls when you don't follow that simple maxim.
Choreographers could offer engineers tools to stimulate new ideas in city-making.
Could we really reduce the number of vehicles on our roads from 37m to 9m?
Are mobility scooters harbingers of a future where small and versatile electric vehicles roam our cities?
Uber’s business model suggests something has to give – either its imperial ambitions or its presence in markets which hold it to account.
Instead of focusing on freeways, governments should change the way we pay for urban roads and public transport.