Cramming cities full of electric vehicles means we’re still depending on cars — and that’s a huge problem
Electric vehicles deserve government subsidies, but there are even better ways to build greener, less car-dependent cities.
A global study of 117 cities finds Australian capitals have fairly poor access by car. Public transport, cycling and walking access isn't as good as in Europe and China.
It only takes sixty days to form a habit, so after nine months of people working from home, how is transport changing in our cities?
Preventing the next outbreak will require fundamental changes to supply chains that date back thousands of years.
Australians have reduced their weekly household trips by 50%, but what will happen after the COVID-19 pandemic?
COVID-19 may have broken the resistance of many employers to working from home.
Unlike a car, you can't just stick a battery-powered engine in a plane and expect it to fly. Despite that, small planes might be the future of electric flight.
We spend on average about an hour a day travelling. Given this is unlikely to change, how can we make this time more productive and enjoyable?
Driving to the beat of an unknown drum: navigating towards the autonomous car future – put yourself in the driver’s seat.
The evidence suggests a small investment in cycling infrastructure, combined with less punitive policing, would enable more Australians to escape daily traffic congestion.
As discussed in part one of this series, toll roads have become a commercial proposition in contrast to a network efficiency solution, so what alternative should the government be providing?