Tourists' expectations when they travel are becoming increasingly sophisticated, seeking stimulating and meaningful experiences. The new book Gamification in Tourism shares how cities are designing memorable experiences. Blog Post
12 hours ago   By Jennifer Evans-Cowley
Communities can receive high economic returns from appropriate bicycle facility invesments. It is important that advocates have solid arguments for responding to skeptics. Blog Post
15 hours ago   By Todd Litman
Ambiguity in a mid-century water compact has Texas and New Mexico before the Supreme Court. Blog Post
4 days ago   By Katharine Jose
The Bloomingdale Trail, the star attraction of the 606 in Chicago, has been compared to NYC's High Line. But with its restrained design and focus on high-use activity, it is nothing like it, and, in certain ways, it's even better. Blog Post
Oct 5, 2015   By Mark Hough
Researchers from Texas A&M blog about their study of the economic benefits of walkability in neighborhoods in Austin, Texas. Blog Post
Sep 27, 2015   By JPER
A simple explanation of why strict rent control reduces housing supply, and why moderate rent control does so to a much lesser extent. Blog Post
Sep 21, 2015   By Michael Lewyn
According to "The End of Traffic & the Future of Transport," demographic, economic and technological trends are changing travel demands. In the future, people will prefer to drive less and rely more on alternatives. Not everybody has got the message. Blog Post
Sep 19, 2015   By Todd Litman
Bike sharing and rental systems are becoming more inclusive, considering the needs of those with disabilities and children. And systems are expanding based different uses people have for different types of bicycles. Blog Post
Sep 13, 2015   By Jennifer Evans-Cowley
Dr. Robert Young of UT-Austin guest blogs about his work on the challenges of promoting sustainable development in peripheral areas of Oregon. Blog Post
Sep 8, 2015   By JPER
The new "Affirmatively Furthering Fair Housing" rule may impose additional paperwork burdens on local government, but is unlikely to cause major policy changes. Blog Post
Sep 3, 2015   By Michael Lewyn