Pandemic-era changes to the built environment have dramatically shifted the urban bike landscape. But if equity had been centered, would the numbers be higher?
In cooperation with city officials and community-based organizations, Fort Smith academics are creating a bike share system that serves low-income residents and establishes best practices for equity.
Research out of Colorado State University highlights how comprehensive mode shift could prevent more than 15,000 U.S. deaths a year—and not just in crashes.
This research adds credence to the positive impact bicycling has on health outcomes, finding that more than 200,000 premature deaths—around 15,000 in the U.S. alone—could be prevented each year if countries support more urban bicycling by 2050.
A new study shows that areas with less bike infrastructure experience disproportionate ticketing, compounding the effects of racially biased policing and transportation policies.
A recent research paper notes the ways in which New York’s Citi Bike is a net win for the climate.
Research conducted in Boston, Massachusetts, suggests that new protected bike lanes boosted bike share traffic by 80%.
The first-of-its-kind release provides in-depth, year-over-year metrics demonstrating industry trends, growth, and success across North America.
A new study out of Colorado State University has found that, on average, bike share systems are saving the U.S. healthcare system more than $36 million a year.
Bike lanes are often linked to the uprooting of BIPOC and low-income communities. New research offers a different perspective.