With more EVs on the road, and many more coming soon, cities will face the challenge of where electric vehicles will charge, particularly in city centers and neighborhoods without off-street residential parking. The good news is that smart public policies, including those already pioneered in cities nationally and internationally, can help U.S. cities lead the electric vehicle revolution while expanding access to clean transportation options for those who live, work and play in cities.

In the years since the Great Recession, a torrent of cheap and easy credit has washed over car showrooms and used car lots. Many have compared this recent free-for-all in the subprime auto market to the housing market right before the 2007 collapse of the housing bubble. But few have talked – until now – about the effect this influx of cheap money has had on Americans’ transportation choices.

Rachel J. Cross

Nationally, the two biggest culprits for global warming emissions are transportation and power plants. Electric vehicles may be able to help with both.

Gideon Weissman

Local clean energy map and data for Washington towns and cities, based on data from the new report Road to a Fossil Free Washington.

Gideon Weissman

How can America meet its 21st century infrastructure needs? CNN published an op-ed by Tony Dutzik explaining where to start.

Business Insider's report on $35 tolls in Washington, D.C., cited Who Pays for Roads on the inability of user fees to cover highway costs.

Following the Money was cited in a Morningstar report on transparency at the Port of Houston special district, which we gave the nation's top ranking for online financial transparency.

Frontier Group hosted a webinar for the release of our report on the role of energy storage in repowering the country with clean energy.

Frontier Group produced a series of factsheets detailing hazardous waste and other pollution threats resulting from hurricanes Harvey, Irma and Maria.

Frontier Group and TransitCenter produced a report on the $7 billion federal tax subsidy that worsens traffic congestions in big American cities.