Fare free public transport exists in at least 98 cities and towns around the world.
Thanks to savvy public relations, General Motors inserted itself at the heart of culture in mid-century Australia. But dreams don't last forever.
All modes of high-speed travel come with a cost to the environment.
It may seem a long way away, but a 2035 ban requires investment and major changes right now.
F1 has promised a move to 'credible offsets and breakthrough C02 sequestration programs'. But there's a persistent lack of clear detail in the how, what and where.
How to get from A to B – in the future.
Traffic congestion causes more problems than just being stuck in traffic. There are real effects on the health, quality of life and wallets of taxpayers.
Planes, trains and automobiles produced a step-change in the speed of travel – driverless and electric cars simply cannot deliver such radical improvements.
We need to create a transport system that is zero carbon – and socially just – in only a few years. We just need to recognise that it's possible.
Could Knight Rider's KITT finally be on the horizon?
Self-driving cars may someday drop off their owners downtown and then leave to find free parking. What would that mean for cities of the future?
Shared e-scooter programs may seem like a green way to get around, but these small vehicles can have big environmental footprints.
New Zealand has proposed new fuel standards, along with a consumer rebates for cleaner cars – paid for by higher costs for high-polluting cars – to cut its rising transport emissions.
Those money-saving black boxes reveal a lot about the rules that govern our lives.
Turning from the conflict of airport expansions to a vision of a low-carbon transport system.
The global trend is to free up valuable city space by reducing parking and promoting other forms of transport that don't clog roads and pollute the air. Australian cities are still putting cars first.
When the Beetle was first introduced, Americans had never seen anything like it. Among art car enthusiasts, it became the ideal canvas for self-expression.
Many cities have no standard method for counting the number of people who live in their cars. This means that their issues are often overlooked in policies designed to help the homeless.
Children are the future, so why don't we listen to them more often?
Academic experts on how the humble car could evolve to become an unlikely hero in the global fight against climate change.