Many bike riders say they have developed a sixth sense to detect when walkers ahead of them are distracted by their phone, and now researchers have discovered why.
The death of a young Australian rider on Central Park West in New Your City has jolted New York into action over the use of bike lanes for car parking.
Air quality concerns have led another European city – this time Edinburgh – to move to restrict motor traffic and switch commuter behaviour away from cars.
Many modern cars, and probably all future cars, will have a tiny data collection device that will record everything that the driver and the vehicle gets up to.
Only half of drivers are scanning for bike riders and pedestrians when they make left turns at intersections, according to new research.
The UK government is loading up on cargo bikes as it seeks solutions for the congestion and pollution crises threatening the prosperity of its cities.
Imagine you have the Uber app on your iPhone, you are in a hurry to get from A to B, what do you choose? Car or bike?
More bikes in the street is more than just a fashion trend – it is at the core productivity and growth – according to Denmark’s top business lobby.
Mounting concern over the impact of emissions on the health of city residents is driving a major switch to cargo bikes for local logistics.
Hardly a day goes by without a politician launching a costly new plan to fix traffic congestion and boost the economy. Makes sense, right? Wrong.
Australian capital cities have been put to shame by Manchester’s plan to spend $890 million on bike infrastructure, and that’s just the start.
Ford Europe has joined a growing list of car makers seeking to make peace with bike riders bike detection and behaviour change technology.
So keen are the Italians to create a new iconic route for bike riders that they have gone right over the edge to make it a reality.
The 100 year old practice of bikes delivering groceries to you doorstep is making a comeback in the United Kingdom.
The future of work will be increasingly sedentary, leading to increased chronic illness caused by lack of exercise. Unless you ride to work.
Put a velodrome shaped circle around 3 June in your calendar – it's now World Bicycle Day, thanks to a United Nations (UN) declaration.
Copenhagen is racing to its goal of 50% of people riding a bike to work or education by 2025 – but there is a hurdle in the way – not enough bike parking.
New research has established that sitting for too long not only contributes to obesity and associated diseases, but also affects your memory.
Soon you will be able to shed the anxiety of bicycle ownership while still having one in the shed – your subscription bike.
As many bike commuters have discovered the quickest way to get to work, university or footy training is to jump on you bike. But drivers think the opposite.