Where’s my bus?
Even in cities with good public transportation, some areas can be 'transit deserts,' where demand exceeds supply. Living in these zones makes it hard to access good jobs, health care and other services.
A woman is helped out of the wrecked car of a train that derailed at the station of Pioltello Limito, on the outskirts of Milan, Italy, Thursday, Jan. 25, 2018.
The development of suburban infrastructure depends on political, technical and financial priorities. A train derailment in an Italian suburb has highlighted the need to retrofit infrastructure.
Pres. Dwight Eisenhower, right, looking at a map in 1955 of highways to be built with federal funds that retired Gen. Lucius Clay, left, had outlined.
AP Photo/Byron Rollins
Despite all their anti-tax sentiments, Republicans from Hoover to Trump have embraced this levy on sales at the pump.
Will structures like the Gangneung Ice Arena be worth the investment once the games wrap up?
AP Photo/Felipe Dana
South Korea's lofty vision of transforming the region into a winter sports hub may be pipe dream.
NSW Premier Gladys Berejiklian touring the WestConnex tunnel in Sydney.
Despite a huge fall in interest rates, the federal government has been using the same rate to value prospective infrastructure projects since 1989.
Cars sit in flood water from Boston Harbor on Long Wharf during a coastal storm on Jan. 4, 2018.
AP Photo/Michael Dwyer
They don't all support the same strategies for coping with it, but US mayors increasingly see climate change as a pressing urban challenge.
The new plan is supposed to boost the construction of new roads, bridges and other public works projects.
AP Photo/Seth Perlman
The long-awaited $1.5 trillion plan fails to address some major obstacles to private investment.
The White House favors public-private partnerships for widening congested roads and getting other pricey projects done.
AP Photo/Charles Dharapak
The $1.5 trillion plan he's proposing would do the most for ventures that don't really need the government's help and ignores some major obstacles to private investment.
President Donald Trump delivers his State of the Union address to a joint session of Congress.
Trump touted his administration's economic successes and laid out his immigration plan in an 80-minute speech to Congress. Our experts weigh in.
The evidence shows that PFI is always more costly relative to its publicly funded alternative – and by as much as 40% in some cases.
There are few hotels of an international standard in Ethiopia.
Ethiopia must address hotel industry challenges to take advantage of its huge tourism potential.
Could a secret ingredient make crumbling concrete a thing of the past?
Adding a bit of fungus to the initial ingredient list might be one way to endow concrete with the ability to fill in any bits of damage that occur, without the need for human intervention.
Hanging in the balance.
Yui Mok/PA Wire/PA Images
How to tidy up a right royal mess.
Photo by Michal Parzuchowski on Unsplash
No other country has fully adopted the UK model of railway privatisation. And for good reason.
The A$6.7bn West Gate Tunnel project has similar problems to the cancelled East West Link.
Recent decisions to proceed with major road projects have not considered viable alternatives, despite this being a legal requirement.
Imported laptop housings, Guiyu, China.
Basel Action Network
China, which recycles much of the world's waste material, is slashing its scrap imports. This move could force the United States and Europe to boost recycling instead of shipping trash overseas.
The British government may reverse a 50-year-old railway policy.
A Chinese road-building corporation felling rainforest in the Congo Basin.
Chinese investment is driving an unprecedented investment boom in global infrastructure. But despite its claims to be pursuing green development, China's building bonanza is harming the planet.
The government claims figures showing the south gets more than the north are misleading.
NSW Sports Minister Stuart Ayres claims Sydney is falling behind other Australian cities in its big sporting event infrastructure.
The New South Wales government has come in for heavy criticism over its $2 billion plan to knock down and rebuild two of Sydney's largest sports stadiums.