Should parents be worried that many teens are putting off traditional rites of passage like working, driving and dating?
The dystopian urban future imagined in the Judge Dredd comics warns against letting technology rule our transport systems.
You're four times as likely to have an accident while talking on the phone while driving – even hands free.
The scientific evidence is surprising – and terrifying.
New research reveals there is no evidence to suggest a higher driver licensing age in Victoria has caused higher unemployment rates for 17-year-olds.
We have a reliable and easy-to-use test to measure blood alcohol concentration. But right now we don't have a fast, reliable test to gauge whether someone is too doped up to drive.
Driverless cars are the future, right? Wait. While things would be simple if our roads were 100% driverless, getting there is anything but. And planning for roads shared by robots and humans is hard.
Society often assumes older drivers are bad drivers but that is not necessarily true.
Projects like Sydney’s WestConnex and Melbourne’s Western Distributor don't account for real world evidence of driver behaviour in estimating travel time savings.
The likes of Tesla's autopilot technology isn't meant for you to take your eyes off the road – there could be fatal consequences if you do.
There are many important reasons why transport planners and policymakers should encourage and support this delay in car dependence.
One of the major dilemmas for families and doctors of people with dementia is whether they should still be licensed to drive.
A zero tolerance approach is unlikely to curb the behaviour of individuals who choose to drink then drive.
Would you take a longer route to work for the good of all?
No wonder you're always late. Drivers use a route that minimizes travel time on only a third of their trips. Here's how real-world data can help planners fight traffic congestion.
Obama's proposal to add $10 tax to crude oil raises the thorny question of whether the U.S. can continue to fund its highway infrastructure with a fuel tax that hasn't changed since 1993.
It is widely believed that youth recklessness is often the cause of young driver crashes, but is this simply a myth?
The focus is on reducing the “fatal five” behaviours that cause road trauma: speeding, drink and drug driving, not wearing seatbelts, fatigue and driving while distracted.
Teenagers are more interested in gadgets and flashy desig in their first car than they are about safety features. So how do we make them think safety is important?
Across the western world, the distance people travel is starting to fall. That's a good thing, for us and the environment.