Delivery riders are paying the ultimate price for the fact that our cities, their infrastructure and the rules governing them make cycling much more dangerous than it should be.
An increase in cyclists due to the COVID-19 pandemic means that cities need to look at what it means to develop and maintain inclusive bicycle infrastructure.
Exercise plays an important part in preserving memory throughout our lifetime.
Active travel has become attractive to a degree not seen for decades. Policy needs to follow.
School streets close roads to motor traffic when children arrive at and leave school.
Australian bicycles are largely influenced by sport, not utility. We should embrace cargo bikes for their usefulness, over speed.
Cycling remains a leading example of athletes sacrificing their bodies for sporting glory.
My research has shown evidence of racism and particularly anti-blackness in elite and professional cycling.
Government action is needed to cut car dependency.
New bike lanes are a good idea for health and air quality, but the convenience of car travel for most journeys will remain.
Lowering urban density to protect against the coronavirus would be a misguided response. Density is not a key driver of infection, and keeps people active and healthy.
During an AMRAP workout, participants will aim to complete as many rounds of a single exercise as possible within a set time.
Yes it is possible to overexercise – four experts on what you need to know.
Investing more in cycling and walking would boost both physical and economic health, with a typical return of $5 for every $1 spent on cycling infrastructure.
Car use and cycling have soared to above pre-pandemic levels in our biggest cities (Melbourne is an obvious exception). Walking is not far behind, but public transport is being shunned.
People ate on average 142 calories more after swimming than they did on their rest day.
Our new tool identifies where new cycling infrastructure can be installed.
Drivers and cyclists develop distinct identities of themselves and others in ways that mirror the formation of ethnic identities. And on-road segregation runs the risk of reinforcing this process.
Low-income and minority groups are often reliant on cheaper modes of transport, but many find cycling to work problematic.
Some new habits we've seen emerging during the pandemic could help us solve tricky problems like traffic congestion, which have challenged our cities for a long time.