Get alternative transportation news and reviews on green commuting, electric cars and hybrid vehicles.
Spain's high-speed rail ridership takes off.
Economic instability and ever-increasing climate change are just two of the many reasons riding a bike is an excellent alternative to driving.
open your mind.
Electric cars are not slow, they're not dangerous, and they're not dirty simply because they recharge from coal plant-created energy.
Bikes are tough to beat in terms of urban transportation: They're reliable, emissions-free, small, healthy, and cheap to operate. Check out our picks.
General Motors gets back into the electric car business with a sleek four-door hatchback.
Toyota says based on its preliminary investigation, the 90-mph car could not have responded the way owner described it.
Bicycles are perhaps the greenest mode of mechanical transportation — and a good one needn't cost a fortune. Here's how to identify a great used bike.
Toyota has confirmed that the sporty, compact hybrid that was revealed at the Geneva Motor Show will be available in the United States.
The plug-in hybrid drivetrain, a first for Porsche, can move the car 15.5 miles on battery power alone. But is the mileage figure all smoke and mirrors?
One man's four-cylinder Toyota Prius reached 90 mph before he was able to get the car to slow down with the assistance of a California Highway Patrol officer.
Toyota stages an elaborate webcast to refute media reports about electronic interference and its cars, leaving more questions than answers. And what about 'fixed' cars still running away?
According to the U.S. Energy Information Administration, alternative fuel vehicles could have a nearly 50% market share by 2035.
A video game that doubles as a driving simulator made me queasy. This is what I do for my MNN readers.
Northwest businessman will take his DIY solar-powered jogging stroller on a cross-country journey to Key West, Fla.
Wheego is a very lean operation, with just five employees. Their new highway-capable car will sell for $32,000 (but there's a $7,500 federal tax credit).
New York Times contributor blogs about green transportation.