Blog
Photo courtesy of Martin Reis.
Albert Koehl | For most motoring commuters, roads and highways are joyless places defined by congestion, frustration and anger. It's no surprise cycling feels so out of place.
Blog
Photo by Aviva Cohen via James Schwartz/flickr
Laura Brightwell | Bikers are losing their lives in Toronto and no one seems to care.
Podcast
Redeye Collective | Yvonne Bambrick has been cycling in traffic for years. She wrote this new book to help both new riders and veteran cyclists gain the skills to negotiate city streets safely.
Podcast
Erica Butler | Robert DeVet interviews Linda Pannozzo about her book, "The Devil and the Deep Blue Sea: The Scapegoating of Canada's Grey Seals" and then Erica Butler speaks with Marc Jolicoeur of Vélo Québec.
Blog
James D. Schwartz | There tend to be excuses around the idea of biking and James D. Schwartz intends to breaks all these "barriers" to biking.
News
Photo: Justin Canning
Katie Nelson | Penalizing the public with fines and clubbing innocent people into submission is not the purpose of a police force.
News
Photo: Sweet One / flickr
Albert Koehl | Building our cities to accommodate cars has meant creating public roadways that usually aren't welcoming to cyclists or pedestrians, even for short trips.
News
Photo:  joshua_putnam / flickr
Albert Koehl, Wayne Scott, Michael Black | Cyclists are often vilified for ignoring the rules of the road. Ironically, cyclists can take heart from the experience of another group once considered far more villainous: motorists.
Blog
Nora Loreto | Just how safe are Toronto's roads for cyclists?
Book Review
Chris Carlsson | Critical Mass was born 20 years ago among dozens of people in San Francisco and has reproduced itself in over 350 cities, thanks to the efforts of countless thousands across the planet.
Blog
Graeme Stewart | A "complete streets" approach to cycling policy, an "Ontario cycling plan" and other highlights (and low-lights) from the Ontario coroner's report.
Blog
David Suzuki | Getting people out of cars and onto bikes won't solve all our climate and pollution problems, and bicycling isn't possible for everyone, but the more people cycle, the better off we'll all be.