Riding a bicycle on San Francisco streets requires a special kind of courage.
In a famously bike-friendly city, cyclists are earning a reputation for recklessness and arrogance.
A bicyclist who hit and killed an elderly man as he walked through a crosswalk will avoid any jail time in a plea deal.
Local air quality and transit officials are set to launch a $7 million bike-sharing program in August.
One key to safer streets in San Francisco is stiffer enforcement of bicycle traffic laws, according to a civil grand jury.
Peter Sagan earned his ninth career Tour of California stage victory in the 110-mile trek from Palmdale to Santa Clarita.
San Francisco's vibrant bicycling community is about to get some real-time validation.
A few painted stripes for a few blocks on Fell is a huge step forward for bicycle safety in The City.
A new report shows bicycling in San Francisco has exploded in recent years, yet our infrastructure still lags.
Santa Rosa police are on the lookout for a driver in his 70s that ran down a bicyclist from behind on a golf course fairway.
BART is finally cutting bike riders a break and will test a new plan to allow bikes on the cars at all hours.
Hey jumbo. Yeah you. Try riding your bike two city blocks at flat-out top speed. Now try four. Then eight.
Leave it to San Francisco's most famous bike route to inspire a campy jingle and commercial.
Two Bay Area locals are planning to ride their bikes across country for charity — and to carry letters to New Yorkers.
After years of near impassibility, the I-580 corridor between Dublin and Pleasanton will soon be friendlier to bikers and hikers.
The route of The City's famous bypass of pesky hills goes back all the way to the indigenous Ohlone.
Yesterday I drove my girlfriend's car to one of The City's less bike-friendly neighborhoods. I came to regret that decision.
The stripped-down bicycle carcass is popping up at suburban Bart stations more and more now.
Like "The Dating Game," this yearly event gives singles the opportunity to ask hidden suitors questions laden with thinly-concealed bike-related innuendo.
It detects bicyclists with a deft pulse of microwave radiation, and adjusts traffic lights to accomodate their distinct pace. If you ride a bike, it could save your life.
The good news is that designers have cooked up designs for a pedestrian and bicycle path on the western span of the Bay Bridge. The bad news is nobody has any idea how to pay for it.
All Bay, All Day