Professor Ruth Dalton looks at how we can make cities more pedestrian-friendly by understanding how other people influence our journeys
Seattle-based designer Paul Wylde has designed the new first-class cabins for Hawaiian Airlines. He talks about the importance of branding and its close ties with cabin design
At a dinner last month, luminaries from the worlds of design, engineering and architecture explored how design can best contribute to London’s transport environment. John Jervis reports
Navigating unknown streets is a challenge, but this intuitive device aims to help out the enterprising cyclist, and to look good too ...
UNStudio’s Arnhem Centraal is the latest in a series of landmark stations across the Dutch network. But the high-speed lines they are meant to serve are far from on track, reveals David Keuning
In our latest issue we look at the past, present and future of travel, making the journey from London to outer space, via China
Denmark’s biggest airport maintains its reputation for stylish, rational design with its new expansion by Schmidt Hammer Lassen, writes Andrew Ayers
Seattle-based designer Paul Wylde talks about the importance of branding and its close ties with cabin design
Luís Pedro Silva unfurls a shimmering ribbon of glazed white tiles to bring the glamour of long-distance travel to an industrial port in northern Portugal
We spoke to the Design Museum curator ahead of an exhibition, opening today, that looks at the lifestyles, motives and attitudes of cyclists in Britain
Keller Easterling's provocative study of infrastructure, the operating system governing everyday life, impresses Jay Owens
An affordable electric scooter that will rely on a network of battery charging stations could revolutionise transport infrastructure in densely populated cities. David Phelan was at the product's launch last week in Las Vegas
Passengers sensitive to the mindless abuse of Madchester-era colour schemes may wish to seek alternative means of transport
Using the European standard shapes for warnings, Calvert designed the pictorial instructions for road users, referencing what was familiar to her – a cow for livestock crossing, modelled after Patience, her favourite heifer on the family farm; children crossing the road, inspired by her upbringing and including a subtle self-portrait.When Calvert began her career, graphic design didn’t exist as a profession. Six decades later, her work is all around us – from the signs on Britain’s roads to the website for the UK government
After years of staying out of its clients’ spotlight, PearsonLloyd’s recent exhibition at Great Western Studios gave its founders a chance to reflect on their body of work.