A new bill would give U.S. communities money to analyze how easy — or difficult — it is for residents to access the destinations they need most, and how their mode of transportation, race, income, age, disability, and other factors that affect their basic mobility.
Muni’s Long Journey to Full Recovery (SFChron) More on BART Service Restoration (SFExaminer) Plane, Train, Bus Passengers Still Need Masks (CNBC) Explaining New Mask Guidance (EastBayTimes) Will California Follow CDC Mask Guidance? (SFChron) Berkeley Neighbors Concerned About Safety (Berkeleyside) Driverless Cars to go into Production in 2023? (CNBC) Biden Negotiates with Republicans on Infrastructure Plans […]
A rational, universal fare structure and coordinated schedules that put the customer first? Sounds great--but how do you do it?
Caltrans Director Toks Omishakin: "We're in a place right now where we want to put an absolute pause on this [710 Freeway] project in the format that it's currently in."
Let's face it, the infrastructure of tomorrow might be very different than the infrastructure for yesterday. So let's talk about that with two deep data people.
Around the world, cities that do the best job of catering to the needs of women cyclists also have the highest level of cycling overall, a new study finds — and the U.S. has among the lowest share of female riders on the planet.