Green Lane Project
The Green Lane Project is looking for six great cities to pave the way in building protected bike lanes. The application is now open.
For the first U.S. cities to start building modern protected bike lanes, the payoff seems to have arrived.
Starting next summer, officials from any city can apply to be part of a week-long rolling conversation about creating better streets and public spaces.
It's always a treat when mayors cut loose a little.
Bikeway design leaders are identifying a new frontier: grids.
Every new bike project should, whenever possible, be usable by a 12-year-old.
This seems like a particularly good week to share the very first time protected bike lanes were mentioned in The New York Times.
A protected lane opens a bridge to better biking in Austin.
Now that's low-stress riding.
Downtown Pittsburgh has a perfectly good reason to be running out of room for more cars: its streets have been there since 1784.
One part public outreach and one part PARK(ing) Day.
The American bike-lane design revolution keeps rolling.
A splash of color with a pragmatic purpose.
We don't have to dream of a country where bikes are dramatically improving life for people in poverty.
The gap between rich and poor keeps widening in the United States, but bicycling cuts across that divide.
Get free access to street designers' efforts to solve this puzzle.