Unlike cities around the world, metro Atlanta’s skies haven’t noticeably changed in a time of much less driving.
On the bright side, reduced traffic has been a godsend for projects already under construction, the city’s transportation czar says.
After 2 p.m., the popular paved path is reserved for emergency travel and people going to work.
The public health crisis came as city leaders were weighing stricter regulations for the dockless two-wheelers.
With COVID-19 spreading, Atlanta officials are faced with a difficult decision: to shut down a major transportation artery or let it flow.
The transit agency is wiping down rail cars and buses, offering hand sanitizer, and changing service schedules.
The county has since issued a stay-at-home order and threatened to punish violators with fines and jail time.
Atlantans had been seen crowding the popular multi-use trail, clashing with the guidance of public health officials.
The historically transit-averse government needs to sort out a plan by April 7.
Brookhaven has launched a study to determine the feasibility of a trail network near Interstate 285.
Architect: "We’re activating the site and creating a place people will choose to be."
The coronavirus outbreak is forcing Atlantans indoors, and transit officials say slimmer services could result.
MARTA remains fully operational but is taking a hit among business and office closures.
A trip from downtown to Buckhead, and back, illustrates the impact of workplace changes.
Social distancing measures weren’t universally obliged on a festive, temperate weekend.
Could scooters that park themselves—however bizarre it looks—help fix Atlanta’s e-scooter woes?
The city’s long-hyped NCAA Final Four isn’t happening, and Mayor Keisha Lance Bottoms has created a Coronavirus Pandemic Coordination Team.
When organizers planned a similar soiree in 2014, locals retaliated.
According to the Global Traffic Scorecard, Atlanta scored worse overall—shockingly—than last year.
Expect an overhaul at the Airport station to kick off in coming weeks, with a Five Points redo down the line.
"I think we’ll see far fewer on the streets," says one councilmember.
A motivated nonprofit called Cobb 4 Transit recently held its first open house.
The eastside corridor’s overdue paving and "complete street" overhaul appears to be on the horizon.
The metro Atlanta county can’t miss another opportunity to invest in the future of transportation, transit proponents say.
The Atlanta Regional Commission’s updated plan lays out a roadmap for the next three decades.
A major expansion could boost the limited transit system. In the meantime, it’s a good place to nap.
Officials are working "to identify any potholes or metal plates ahead of time and have them fixed."
An ancient underground pipe appears to be the culprit.
Company officials say new operations, expected to start in April, should at least be quieter than previous activity
How much the 250-mile link would cost—and who might pay for it—would be the subject of a study.
Neighboring businesses are expected to remain open, but detours must be followed.
About one-third of apartments at the Grant Park mixed-use development will be earmarked for lower rent prices.
As advocates have stressed, the dangerous roadway is due for a safety upgrade.
An Atlanta Regional Commission survey shows nearly half of Atlantans now work from home—at least sometimes.
Midtown Alliance is working to make unsightly, dangerous surface lots safer and more vibrant.
Suggestions for unspent cash leaned toward bike projects, street fixes, and even Atlanta Streetcar expansion.
Without mass transit expansion, is there hope for the interstate?
More than 2,000 people weighed in on the dockless mobility option, and the results could guide changes.