If not corrected, city staff's irresponsible side g...
Let’s not kid ourselves here. Fixing this bridge access for both pedestrians and cyclists could be dirt-cheap.
A beginner’s guide for making Halifax a better place to walk.
Viola Desmond: The original Ivany Report champion |...
As downtown Halifax loses the CBC, the city in general loses a major cultural support.
Vancouverites are engaged in a debate right now that should have city dwellers across Canada paying attention: How, and how much, should we pay for urban transportation?
Your Ride columnist Erica Butler thinks Halifax Regional Municipality needs to speed up the traffic prioritization process.
In the age of smartphones, navigating transit systems everywhere is getting easier. Google Transit just about doubled how much I use buses to get around Halifax, because I can punch in any address and find out instantly how to get there by bus, and how long it should take.
Sure, speed limits do not work on their own, but who would expect them to?
It’s time to design our roads to move people instead of cars. Transit Priority Measures are a great place to start.
Nova Scotia’s great austerity budget of 2015 is claiming yet another victim: a provincewide program run by the Ecology Action Centre (EAC) that addresses “school travel planning.”
When the Halifax Central Library opens its doors on Dec. 13, library-goers will have lots to see, including two walls filled with thousands of tiny paintings by Winnipeg-based artist Cliff Eyland.
Halifax Transit’s proposed new bus network leans in the direction of the fast, frequent, and reliable network we should have, but it doesn’t quite get there.
When Halifax Harbour Bridges announced it would remove the sidewalk and bikeway from the Macdonald Bridge this summer as part of the Big Lift project, no doubt the more than 1,000 people who use the pathways daily shed some tears.