All-electric buses are here, and they’re cleaner, healthier and often cheaper for transit agencies, school districts and bus contractors to run in the long-term. To clear our air and protect our health, policymakers should accelerate the replacement of diesel and other fossil fuel-powered buses with clean, electric buses.

On broken appliances and a broken system.

Susan Rakov

Ten years ago, one million tons of toxic waste spilled into the Clinch and Emory Rivers in Tennessee, forcing evacuations, devastating a river and a community, and, as alleged by a recently-filed lawsuit, causing the eventual deaths of at least 30 cleanup workers. The waste came not from an oil pipeline or a fracking site, but from a coal plant.

Gideon Weissman

While we are busy rethinking everything about transportation, we might as well figure out how to make the next iteration of our transportation system one that is fiscally sustainable, kind to the environment, and better for our health and well-being.

Tony Dutzik

Florida canceled plans to add toll roads along Interstate 275 in Tampa, a project that we highlighted as a "highway boondoggle" in our 2016 report.

Our latest Following the Money report sparked editorials calling for more government transparency in states including West Virginia and Rhode Island.

Our new report on the environmental benefits of electric buses was covered by the Washington Post and Associated Press.

The Portland Business Journal covered our report on the potential benefits of increasing health care price transparency in Oregon.

Frontier Group's report arguing that U.S. cities need to invest in electric vehicle charging infrastructure for the future was covered in the Dallas Morning News.

Senior Policy Analyst Tony Dutzik moderated a panel at the Shared Mobility Summit on the role of shared mobility in moving the nation toward carbon-free transportation.