Uber, Lyft, Sidecar, and the rest of the quasi-legal services that allow everyday drivers to get paid for giving rides to strangers took a big step in Houston last week—and Dallas might be next.
The Dallas-based national bus line got its start in 1914 transporting iron ore miners in Minnesota.
Why Texas is stuck with its transportation policy.
Yep, pretty much every city in this state is awful for walkers.
Although representatives of San Antonio's taxi companies think that some of them are "barbaric."
Without the inefficiency of air travel and the impossibility of high-speed rail, business travelers might well be looking at a future of riding the bus between Austin, Dallas, Houston, and San Antonio.
The legal status of "disruptive" transportation apps like Uber, Lyft, and Sidecar is in question. But as federal judges weigh in on the rules that keep them from operating at full capacity in Texas, the bigger question is whether or not these services meet a legitimate need.
Riding a bike in any Texas city is a dangerous proposition—and it's almost always because of human negligence.
The city will test a new pilot program that will close certain streets to automobile traffic, leaving them reserved for cyclists and pedestrians, during the month of April.
I mean, yeah, we've all wanted to magically zip through stalled traffic at 100mph, but that doesn't mean we'd actually do it.