Egypt’s transport network has been developed by well off people who own cars; hence it is biased to suit their needs. But how about public transport?
Cars stuck in heavy traffic are seen in central Riyadh on March 31, 2012. {Image Source: Fahad Shadeed via Reuters}
Research shows that, even if public transport were provided in Saudi Arabia, wealthier families would still prefer to drive.
Ukraine’s public transport infrastructure is in such bad shape that it has difficulties meeting the economy’s everyday needs.
Public transport was in the hands of private operators who run 8,000 converted lorries with a bus chassis unfit for public transport {Image Source: Santiago Nostalgico via Flickr}
Santiago del Chile is struggling with poor implementation of public transport projects despite the strong institutional and technical experience.
A bus parked on the roadside in Mexico City. Criminal activity is affecting public transport in Mexico with a substantial chunk of Mexicans posing they don't feel safe when boarding the different modes of transport in the country. {Image Source: Al Jazeera}
Many Mexico City residents are vulnerable to crime because of how much they rely on the public transport system.
A commuter riding a bicycle in an urban centre. Research finds out active mobility combats sedentary diseases. {Image Source: Urban Insight}
Most public transport systems worldwide are built to do the bare minimum - to get people to work and take them back home. Is this so in the Netherlands?
Public transport is a basic right and the Canadians deserve a safe and reliable mode of mobility.
The public transport data sparsity from our previous article led to our attempt in finding more answers using heatmaps to zoom in to the limited data we have.
Despite grappling with traffic congestion and greenhouse gases, New Zealand is struggling to get its citizens to use public transport.
Here's how we familiarised ourselves with the public transport people counting data set we received.