The legacy of lockdown could promote a place-making revolution in urban planning. Mark Sutcliffe investigates the 15-minute city model
When LTNs are proposed they often face opposition, usually from local businesses or drivers. But, they are mostly welcomed by residents
The car’s dominance of our streets may be coming to an end if campaigners are successful, reports Emma Griffin, co-founder of Action Vision Zero
Speculation about the death of commuting may turn out to be premature, but the legacy of lockdown could promote a place-making revolution in urban planning. Mark Sutcliffe investigates the 15-minute city model
Did transport planning receive a major setback during the pandemic, or has it helped to provide some much-needed catalysts for change? asks David Fowler
Bus passenger numbers have been falling for decades, but not everywhere – and the humble bus still accounts for 58% of all public transport journeys.
Buses are a simple, affordable, proven way of allowing really dense use of city centres, which is economically powerful.
The top-down approach has failed to drive significant change to reach carbon neutrality.
Legally binding targets have been set for harmful emissions yet authorities are not devoting enough thought to them, says AECOM's Kristina Shanidze
Guildford’s park-and-ride sites are served by a fleet of nine electric buses, which are popular and full, even in the middle of the day.
Plans to install pedestrian crossings costing just £300 have stalled. The battle to drop beacons and zig-zag lines could be transformative, says Lisa Hopkinson