It's not what you think. Today, tossing the keys often means freedom, not infirmity.
We can find practical examples of great communities far away from San Francisco or Copenhagen.
Rachel and Chuck discuss an ongoing campaign to #SlowtheCars.
Our collective failure to make the bicycle a viable transportation option for most Americans says more about our confused approach to city management than it does about a movement to rid the world of bike lanes.
Join us in February to hear from nationally-recognized walkability expert, Jeff Speck, and president of Strong Towns, Chuck Marohn.
Choosing a design speed is an application of core values. We shouldn't allow the engineering profession to make this decision for us.
This week we talked about why slower, safer streets will make our communities more prosperous.
Slowing the cars in this historic village will make our community safer and more economically prosperous — for people passing through and people who live here.
Roadway changes that give more space to pedestrians, bicyclists, or buses may challenge the status quo, but multimodal communities will be more resilient in the long run.
The way we finance new developments in suburban communities is one giant Ponzi Scheme, but no one seems to realize how doomed the whole thing is.
Prepare to have your stereotypes about Los Angeles destroyed in this lively, engaging conversation with writer and editor, Alissa Walker.
Here are 10 tips that will equip you to turn the high-potential neighborhoods in your town into walkable, economically successful places.
3 dollars and cents arguments that definitively prove the need for people-oriented, walk-friendly places.
City councilor and Strong Towns member Andrew Rodriguez turned his city hall parking spot into a community park in Walnut, CA.
Over the last 70 years, our cities and towns have spread out in a way that our forebears never dreamed of, and that future generations will never be able to pay for.
The transformation of downtown Vancouver begins to illustrate the potential return for cities that work to make their downtowns conducive for families with kids.
Rachel hosts Strong Towns member and guest writer Tim Wright to discuss an incremental park improvement project he's been leading in his town of Shreveport, Louisiana.
This summer, I broke my jaw in a crash with another cyclist who was going the wrong way in my bike lane. But I don't blame him for what happened.
The most compelling thing we can do today to make our cities wealthier and more successful is to substantially slow automobile speeds on our streets.
In honor of one of America's most significant leaders, we'll be taking the day off from content and we'll resume our usual schedule tomorrow.