Trip deprivation can legitimately reflect both functioning and capability when deprivation is carefully defined.
Self-perception and General Perception of the Safety Impact of Autonomous Vehicles on Pedestrians, Bicyclists, and People with Ambulatory Disability
Using data from a statewide random-digit-dialing telephone survey of 1,001 adults, this paper examines how New Jersey residents perceive the safety impact of AVs on pedestrians, bicyclists, and people with ambulatory disability.
This article explores three concepts of justice in transportation: environmental justice (EJ), transport justice (TJ), and mobility justice (MJ).
Predicting transit mode choice of New Jersey workers commuting to New York City from a stated preference survey
This study examines transit mode choice preferences of New Jersey commuters traveling to New York City with the objective of assisting trans-Hudson ferry service planning on the basis of variables significantly affecting mode choice.
The Effect of Pre-Post Differences in Walking, Health and Weight on Retirees’ Long-Term Quality of Life
This research examined the effect of pre-post differences in walking duration, health, and weight on retirees’ long-term quality of life (QoL).
Although a number of recent studies have addressed walking by older adults, many have aggregated recreational and transportation walking into overall physical activity, whereas many others have exclusively focused on recreational walking.
A comparison of the personal and neighborhood characteristics associated with ridesourcing, transit use and driving with NHTS
The opportunity to conduct an overarching national study to examine the characteristics of ridesourcing users and their neighborhoods was absent until the 2017 National Household Travel Survey (NHTS) dataset was released in 2018.
Recent studies show that two distinct narratives have emerged about the millennials’ behavior, attitudes, and preferences regarding their choice of residence and transportation.
Exploration of the effect of violent crime on recreational and transportation walking by path and structural equation models
To examine how violent crime affects people’s recreational and transportation walking duration in daytime and after dark on a typical day.
This study compares the perception of millennials with the perception of older generations regarding public spending on cities, mass transit, and highways in the US national context.
We investigate the relationship between people who worked from home during the pandemic and how often they walked before, during, and after COVID. We find that people who worked from home during the pandemic had the largest increases in walking frequency compared to...
Abstract Micromobility usage has increased significantly in the last several years as exemplified by shared e-scooters and privately owned bicycles. In this study, we use traffic camera footage to observe the behavior of over 700 shared e-scooters and privately owned...
The COVID-19 pandemic resulted in a sudden shift to working at home. People stopped commuting to their jobs. We fielded two surveys in New Jersey during the pandemic and included questions on what respondents did with time saved from not commuting as well as which...
The End of Speed Traps and Ticket Quotas: Re-framing and Reforming Traffic Cameras to Increase Support
Abstract The U.S. public is skeptical of speed cameras because they are seen as revenue generators. Many cities do indeed raise funds via traffic tickets, although they are primarily issued by police officers, not cameras. Ironically, cameras are poor long-term...