Navigating around construction sites may soon get easier for pedestrians, cyclists and transit riders. But today's tweak to existing policies doesn't go far enough, say safety advocates.
In Denver and across Colorado, transit officials can’t hire enough people to drive buses and operate trains. Without drivers, some buses and trains never leave the station or service is cut.
The number of people who drive alone to get to work in Downtown Denver is shrinking, albeit slowly, with some commuters instead choosing mass transit, biking, walking and other modes of transportation.
Today Mayor Michael Hancock gathered with community members at City Hall to share a set of plans that will guide how Denver will change to keep its people housed, healthy and safely getting to the places they need to go over the next 20 years.
After the Global Climate Strike, where students in Colorado and around the world demanded climate action, elected officials at all levels of Colorado government appear to be shrugging their shoulders, offering political agendas that fail to envision a better transportation future.
Yesterday's “bomb cyclone” blizzard covered Denver in at least six inches of snow. After the flakes stopped falling I toured five bus routes. But it was not a good day to be a pedestrian.
As more people get caught behind the wheel while stoned, the State of Colorado wants to improve the ad campaigns it uses to persuade them to stop.
Google Maps will now show you nearby Lime scooters, pedal bikes and e-bikes in its transit directions. The move highlights how tech companies are racing to become the go-to app when planning a trip—and the many options excluded from Google Maps.
Drivers killed 35 percent more pedestrians in the U.S. than they did a decade ago — and in Colorado the number of fatalities grew by an astonishing 75 percent over a similar period. Population growth, people driving more miles per year, driving at night and the growing popularity of SUVs and smartphones are among the reasons why. To solve the problem, the design Denver's streets needs to change.
State Rep. Jovan Melton (D-Aurora) wants to ban red light cameras in all of Colorado. But his reckless position would cause more wrecks that would hurt and kill people — and the legislator doesn’t have his facts straight. In a recent interview with Denver7 he falsely claimed that the cameras do not cut injuries and fatalities.