It took only one tweet, and the Manual on Uniform Traffic Engineering Excuses practically wrote itself.
SFMTA's Sixth Street Safety Project has now had the bike lane component removed.
This week we talk with Stan Wall of HR&A Advisors. Stan tells us about his earlier work as director of real estate and station planning for WMATA in Washington DC, including an interesting case study -- the redevelopment at the NoMa transit station -- his favorite projects, and what "value capture" actually means.
Uprooting economically vulnerable people to make room for roads isn't a relic of the 1960s -- it's alive and well in Maryland in 2018.
Data show that “distracted walking” is not the scourge some make it out to be (Curbed) How sprawl makes walkable places more expensive (CNU Public Square) Not enough housing means more traffic, not less (Mercury News) Public transit ridership is declining in wealthy cities (The Economist) PG&E, San Joaquin Transit collaborate on electric vehicle pilot […]
It's not that surprising to see San Francisco and Berkeley in AARP's list of most livable cities, because they are very well served by transit and both have progressive policies aimed at improving people's lives. But they are expensive.