Active travel – cycling and walking – has been brought to the forefront by the pandemic. Now there's the need to build on the progress made during lockdown
Coronavirus has brought Britain’s neglected and under-invested transport system to its knees, but could it also become a catalyst for building back better?
Paul Clifton looks at the prospects for the UK’s rail industry
For the roughly one-in-five in the UK who are disabled, day-to-day travel is a greater challenge than for the able-bodied, reports Laura Laker
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
Stephen Joseph says many matters still need to be resolved, but ‘some of the directions of travel for transport are becoming clearer’.
The ‘avoid public transport’ advice prompted a large spike in cycling and walking and lockdown has encouraged councils to consider reallocation of road space, writes Beate Kubitz
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
The DfT's latest report tracks the attitudes of the public to autonomous vehicles, electric vehicles and mobility services.