How can Cleveland make meaningful strides in reducing carbon emissions in order to meet the goals set in the Paris Climate Accord?
As games like golf become outmoded, huge swaths of green space become available. Prime examples abound in Northeast Ohio.
More than 100 people showed up on a Wednesday evening in Cleveland to participate in a discussion about the future of transit in Northeast Ohio.
This is the year Cleveland turns its attention to vibrant green space.
With transit holding steady and cycling surging, cities find themselves in an interesting position. They’d like to encourage more of this kind of “mode shift” -- but how?
A healthy debate is swirling around Northeast Ohio's “spatial mismatch” between people seeking work and the employment centers where jobs are moving.
Northeast Ohio has consistently under performed in a vital sustainability area: We are building more auto-dependent than walkable, vibrant and transit-connected places.
Being able to practically get to a job is a measure of the usefulness and economic attractiveness of a city, concludes University of Minnesota in its annual ranking of how well U.S. cities provide access to jobs via transit.
“Why doesn’t Cleveland have more bike infrastructure?”