An analysis of data from popular transit applications indicates that there is a relationship between increased mobility and COVID-19 cases, but more information is needed to make a definitive link.
The COVID-19 pandemic is an opportunity to embrace the future of work-from-home and the greater adoption of walking and cycling.
In recent years, particularly in many developing countries, road developers have failed to give sufficient consideration to road safety features in the design and construction of highways. As a result, these roads have become more deadly.
Lining up rights-of-way for megaprojects, such as railways and highways, in crowded places is challenging but it can be done with an imaginative and respectful plan.
Re-examining the design of rural road projects will make them more effective in improving the lives of the people living nearby.
In cities around Asia, governments are exploring ways to capture the increased value of land near public infrastructure projects, and direct these funds back toward the needs of city residents.
Mumbai's new Metro lines offer an opportunity to create a modern public transport system with innovative technological features.
In Central Asia, it once took up to 58 hours and $318 for a cargo truck to cross a border. Countries in the region are working together to streamline the process for goods and services to move across borders.
A new approach to developing economic corridors can change the way we think about regional integration.