The country’s largest bike sharing system will launch in New York City next spring.
As far as cycling’s governing body is concerned, Lance Armstrong is out of the record books.
Don’t you just want our high-profile athletes to be honorable and right again?
New York City officials are asking taxi passengers to look before they open their door because it could save a life.
If Pier 86 on Manhattan’s West Side looks like a construction site today, there’s a very good reason for it.
Route 9W has been attracting more bicyclists lately, and while cycling is great for your body and the environment, it isn’t without risk.
“Lance has never withdrawn from a fair fight in his life so his decision today underlines what an unjust process this has been,” Johan Bruyneel wrote on his personal website.
Officials at the New York City Parks Department say that they may have found a solution to the ongoing battle between bikers and joggers in Central Park – a new traffic pattern.
The program aims to get New Yorkers to go green and get thinking about other ways to use the streets besides driving. In addition to getting some fresh air and exercise, don’t miss out on the top events this year.
Thibaut Pinot of France has won the eighth stage of the Tour de France and Bradley Wiggins of Britain has kept the overall lead.
New York City is set to start a new bike sharing program next month. But before it begins, City Comptroller John Liu wants to make sure riders are kept safe, WCBS 880’s Rich Lamb reported.
City officials said Monday that the program will be the nation’s biggest, featuring 10,000 rent-a-bikes and 600 bike docking stations.
The lockers are just outside the train station and are designed to protect your bike from theft and bad weather.
New Yorkers are living longer and experiencing less crime. Now, Mayor Michael Bloomberg says the city is on track to have an all-time record low in traffic fatalities for 2011.
Over the past ten years bicycle riding in New York City has quadrupled, according to DOT commissioner Janette Sadik-Khan.