#CES2019 provided insight into how city governments and the private sector are reimagining the urban landscape, especially vis-a-vis transportation.
Metropolis spoke with Nithin Rao, cofounder of Ford subsidiary Autonomic, to discuss the digital platform that Ford is developing for mobility apps and providers.
Metropolis interviews Seleta Reynolds, general manager of L.A.’s Department of Transportation (LADOT), about modernizing transit and making cities more equitable.
This forthcoming generation of cellular network promises to power a new wave of smart city and mobility technologies.
A panel discussion on the first day of CES explored how Autonomous Vehicles could revitalize urban transit—or foment congestion and bad urbanism.
The two projects, which are helmed by HOK and SOM, respectively, aim to become enduring civic spaces.
Existing streets could host new high-tech transportation services, though ensuring those new transit systems bring equitable growth is a challenge.
As part of our 2018 Design Cities issue, Metropolis looked at projects, firms, and places that are driving global design culture today.
SOM is leading the redesign of the James A. Farley Post Office into the Daniel Patrick Moynihan Train Hall, a rail station that will anchor real estate development on Manhattan's Far West Side.© Empire State Development,…
Metropolis was at CES in Las Vegas to get the latest on how new technologies are shaping tomorrow's cities.
Metropolis talked to Jessica Robinson, the mobility company's director of city solutions, about how she's paving the way for the future of transit.
Metropolis interviewed experts from Honda, the City of Las Vegas, and Deloitte about how technology is changing cities.
"If you get hacked in a physical system, people die," says Sokwoo Rhee of the Department of Commerce.
While fully driverless vehicles still face major hurdles, car companies are realizing technologies now that could quickly inform urban planning and transit.
At Day 2 of CES, experts explained the unique challenges facing government agencies and private companies seeking to captialize on smart city data.
This year, companies and individual designers began harnessing the power of imagination to solve some of the most practical and complex city problems.
Architects may not like it, but sprawl isn’t going away. Frank Lloyd Wright not only understood that, he dared to reimagine it.
A Q&A with KieranTimberlake Architects on multi-modal transit and citizen engagement.
The planning non-profit seeks to dramatically expand New York City's transportation network while tackling affordability, driverless cars, and climate change, among other challenges.
The student ideas competition seeks to expand how planners traditionally think about cities and hinterlands, finding new fresh solutions and perspectives in the process.