Image: Amanda Graham/Flickr
Sophia Reuss | With the news that Greyhound Canada is pulling all intercity bus services from Western Canada, we ask: is transportation a human right?
Greyhound bus in Campbell River, B.C. Photo: Stephen Rees/Flickr
Duncan Cameron | The publicly owned remnant of CN could build a proper intercity bus service on the Prairies and B.C., connecting with existing passenger rail service.
Bus stopped by storefront in Manitoba. Photo: seniwati/Flickr
Lois Ross | There can be no commitment to a national agricultural policy built on sustainable family farms if the federal government cannot provide a national transportation network.
Traffic on 401 Highway in Toronto. Image: Danielle Scott/Wikimedia Commons
Andrea Harden-Donahue | Between 1990 and 2014 transportation pollution increased 42 per cent. Since transportation is the second largest source of climate pollution in Canada, reversing this trend is essential.
rabbleTV | People living on low income struggle to figure out how to pay for single TTC fares as well as monthly passes. Toronto should join other cities in providing a low-income pass.
Photo: AJ Batac/flickr
Scott Price | Ride-sharing service Uber wants into the Winnipeg taxi market. But looking past the marketing facade, Uber isn't innovative or inevitable.
Photo:  Ashton Pal/flickr
Andrew Jackson | A five-year public infrastructure spending initiative would generate a return on investment to Canadians over the long term, trigger significant private sector investment and stimulate wage increases.
Photo: flickr/ Paul Kimo McGregor
Beth McKellar, Bet Tuason | The Vancouver transit referendum will conclude May 29. For those who have not yet voted, remember to consider people with disabilities and the right to mobility before you cast your vote.
Photo: Christopher Cotrell/flickr
Arlene McLaren | Given parents' interest in finding alternatives to driving, policy-makers would be wise to build upon this interest and make strategic investments to improve options for transit, cycling and walking.
Photo: Caelie_Frampton/flickr
Marvin Shaffer | A no vote would undoubtedly set the region back in the planning and implementation of new transit and public transportation infrastructure. But it doesn't have to be the disaster many suggest.
Photo: Paul Kimo McGregor/flickr
Shannon Daub, Sandra James | This referendum is not about a vote for or against Translink, the regional transportation authority, but is a vote for an overall transportation plan for regional accessibility and livability.
Photo: Traffic in Vancouver by Mark Woodbury on Flickr
Marc Lee, Seth Klein, Iglika Ivanova | In the upcoming Vancouver transit and transportation referendum, we think the benefits of a YES outcome outweigh the negatives for the following reasons.