Far from setting us free, autonomous vehicles are set to enable new forms of surveillance and oppression.
Transport policies in European cities are on a collision course with the tech industry's ambitions for self-driving cars.
Collisions at intersections between motor vehicles, cyclists and pedestrians cause many deaths and injuries. Design that considers how each group approaches intersections improves everyone's safety.
Everyone doesn't simply wait their turn at traffic lights. Signals are set up to enable a 'green wave' for cars and adjust to heavy traffic, making walkers wait longer no matter how many there are.
For 30 years, it’s been the best-selling vehicle in the US.
It might not be effective now, but the development of self-driving vehicles could be a game changer for public transport services.
Even using public transport is better for your health than travelling by car.
New research is spotlighting personal care products, such as shampoos and skin lotions, as a significant source of chemicals that contribute to urban air pollution.
Warnings that a tide of electric vehicles will cut Australia's tax income put the cart well before the (low-emissions) horse.
Since the federal government started setting fuel economy standards, US-built cars have doubled their fuel efficiency, saving money for consumers and reducing pollution.
By expanding our understanding of streets and enhancing their design, every street corner could become a space to socialise, to exercise, to play, or to trade.
Most of us bargain hunt when shopping for a new blouse or pair of blue jeans, yet for some reason we don't with interest rates, potentially costing us thousands of dollars.
The congestion charge has helped to ease traffic and raise funds. But the rise of Uber and other private hire vehicles have raised unforeseen challenges.
Free public transport could be one way to get more people to ditch the car.
Nissan might have promised post-Brexit investment, but leaving the single market and customs union could change everything for the UK.
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.
A rethink in the approach to road freight transport safety is urgently required to reduce fatalities and injuries.
Despite persistent buzz, the falling cost of electric cars isn't enough to guarantee sales in Australia.
There's a reason the next generation of cars look eerily familiar – and we may have a long wait for something completely different.
A sociolinguist wonders if they’ll ever be able to interpret the waves, high beams and middle fingers of human drivers.