Waze and other apps want to save drivers 10 minutes every day, but safety experts say it's too dangerous to use these apps while driving.
According to the U.S. Department of Transportation's lead watchdog.
Former Caltrans Director Will Kempton is determined to help the Golden State generate billions of dollars for needed infrastructure improvements.
Transparency advocates praise the legislation, but states have questions about its costs.
The transit agency is outfitting buses and intersections with technology designed to get pedestrians to pay attention.
New York officials believe they're the first to use signs to encourage drivers to use cellphones in safe, designated places like rest stops.
While the legislation to allow states and localities to collect online sales taxes has stalled in Congress, one congressman is recommending seven simple principles to propel the issue forward.
With Congress back in session, tough issues like Syria and the deficit may put the bill known as the Marketplace Fairness Act on the back burner.
What made the conditions right for Dallas, of all places, to develop such an extensive light rail system?
As more states pass laws authorizing testing of autonomous vehicles, key legal questions need to be answered.
After years of development, Los Angeles reached a milestone that few, if any, other major cities can claim: Every single traffic light can be monitored and controlled remotely.
Hoping it will push U.S. lawmakers to develop a long-term transportation funding plan, infrastructure advocates developed a smartphone app that allows users to complain to members of Congress about their travel troubles.
The largest municipal bankruptcy in U.S. history.
Nearly 70 new electric engines will service the Northeast Corridor. They are expected to be more reliable and faster than the aging fleet they replace.
FAA is planning a system that will radically change how it manages air travel, but skeptics say it may be taking too long.
The Washington bridge that collapsed and sent two cars into the river may have been too small for today's traffic, but experts say it wasn't an investment issue.
Four years after President Barack Obama declared high-speed rail a national priority, the financial hurdles seem higher than ever.
Secretary of State Kate Brown wants to make Oregon the first state to instantly register voters when they apply for a driver's license.
The project marks the first completed portion of the region's ambitious FasTracks program.
In an effort to reduce congestion, every traffic light in Los Angeles is now controlled remotely by a software the city has given the federal government to share with other cities.
The city has a bold plan to make every vehicle in its fleet, including police cars, run on alternative fuels.
Transportation stakeholders are urging the FCC to slow plans that could undermine much-anticipated technology that can help drivers avoid crashes.
After serving for all four years of the president's first term, LaHood is departing at a key time of transition in the transportation community.
A Texas group says it can bring high-speed rail to the state at no cost to taxpayers.
Automakers will be required to manufacture vehicles that have an average fuel efficiency of 54.5 miles per gallon.
The National Building Museum in Washington, D.C., builds an indoor miniature golf course.
U.S. Department of Transportation is studying technology that allows cars to communicate with each other in order to warn drivers of potential crashes.
Weston, Fla., relies almost entirely on contractors to perform city work. The city's technology is no exception.
State and local governments say without federal funding, a bill working its way through Congress threatens to greatly increase the costs of reporting.
Three New York schools could soon pilot a new program developed by NYU graduate students.