While research is limited, one study found that “improved bus stops are associated with a statistically significant increase in overall ridership and a decrease in paratransit demand.”
STATE AND LOCAL ROUNDUP | Michigan mayor wants state of emergency for traffic … Bay Area workers living in RVs get designated parking … and a Texas mayor kills alligator with one shot.
Getting a grasp on deferred maintenance has proven to be difficult.
During Hurricane Florence, as in past storms, solar-power installations fared well.
The grants are focused on the effect outages could have on critical infrastructure.
STATE AND LOCAL ROUNDUP | Cryptocurrency mining policy in Missoula … ongoing health worries in Minneapolis homeless camp … and too-tall trucks vs. Michigan’s low-clearance bridges.
The Federal Communications Commission seems to think they’re part of the solution.
“Please yield to pedestrians when riding on sidewalks," Lyft instructs Denver scooter users.
Checking out some of Pittsburgh’s landslide-damaged roads.
The utility group wants the changes included in a final version of water infrastructure legislation taking shape in Congress.
COMMENTARY | Cities should implement sensible regulations and rethink road designs to make scooters a safer transportation option.
State and local officials had some ideas for Congress at a Wednesday hearing on Capitol Hill.
“My guess is they just ran out of time and patience for the process to play out,” said one local government advocate.
Some of the communities selected will be able to begin building within a matter of months.
At least 340 towns, cities and counties in 21 states have taken action, compared with about 200 in 14 states in 2016.
In Boise, traffic box art has become an important visual element of the downtown streetscape.
Confusion, conflict and costly fines for riders of e-bikes.
A tech company produced the temperature maps using vehicle sensor data.
While a federal committee struggles to reach consensus on a state broadband framework, the National League of Cities created its own, stressing local needs.
After changes to state law, Pittsburgh is now spending $44 million to replace both sides—private and public—of the remaining 12,000 or so lead service lines in the city.
Sign up for our daily newsletter: