Cyclists & Drivers: Sharing the road in L.A.

Cyclists ride through the streets of L.A. and describe the joys and hazards of sharing the asphalt with motorists in this Los Angeles Times video.

Los Angeles, a city once in love with the internal combustion engine, has begun a romance with the bicycle. Can it last? Should it?

From September 2013 through February 2014, the Los Angeles Times editorial board engaged readers in a conversation about changing attitudes toward the region's roadways and the people who share them, especially motorists and cyclists. RoadshareLA looks at lessons learned from the discussion and attempts to shape an agenda for divvying up the asphalt.

Follow the conversation on Twitter: #roadshareLA

  • Opinion
Hit-and-run heatmap highlights danger to cyclists, and perhaps callousness of drivers

L.A. Times heatmap tracks a decade's worth of car-bike hit-and-runs in Los Angeles County. Hit-and-runs involving cyclists in L.A. County increased 42% from 2002 to 2012, with more than 5,600 cyclists injured and at least 36 killed.

Oakland bike summit: What's next for cycling advocates?

What do 200 or so bicycle advocates from all corners of California do over the course of a four-day summit in Oakland?

Wilshire's bad for cyclists? It doesn't get much better elsewhere.

Wilshire Boulevard on the Westside is the opposite of bicycle-friendly.

Hitting CicLAvia on a pedicycle

A motorist takes to the streets of downtown L.A. on a pedicycle during CicLAvia.

Cooling it on 'cyclists vs. drivers'

Can Los Angeles be a city for cyclists? That's the question The Times asked in an editorial.

Sharing the Road: Can L.A. be a cyclist's town?

Is biking a major shift in the city's lifestyle, or are the commutes too long and the roads too dangerous?