Get weekly updates from Reason.
Today's Top Topics
Surface Transportation Innovations Newsletter
Reason Foundation's Surface Transportation Innovations newsletter examines and analyzes the latest news on traffic congestion solutions, road funding and infrastructure investement, toll lanes, transit and more.
If you would like to receive the Surface Transportation Innovations newsletter via email, please send an email with your contact information to Robert Poole, Reason's director of transportation studies.
- Surface Transportation Innovations #38
Topics include: reducing congestion in Atlanta; Urban Partnership Agreements boost pricing; the power of the concession model; AAA survey supports tolls over taxes; underutilized rail rights-of-way; refining the managed lanes concept; and other news.
December 1, 2006
- Surface Transportation Innovations #37
Topics include: talking tolling with stakeholders; paying for better transportation in California; reflections on the election results; video tolling comes to America; evacuation
November 1, 2006
- Surface Transportation Innovations #36
Topics include: Reason's new book on congestion; driving restrictions and air quality; the latest update from the guru of commuting data; two very different models of managed lanes; and other news.
October 1, 2006
- Surface Transportation Innovations #35
Topics include: Making urban highways more likeable through innovative design; Portland confronts goods-movement congestion; Brookings looks at costs and benefits of rail transit; and other news.
September 1, 2006
- Surface Transportation Innovations #33
Topics include: why American cities don't work for transit; dueling technologies for future tolling; cleaner diesel trucks and the implications for transportation planning; feedback on the Winston/Langer paper; and quotable quotes.
August 1, 2006
- Surface Transportation Innovations #34
Topics include: Reason's first Mobility Project study finds that adding capacity is key to cutting congestion; GAO study shows tolling's potential; feel-good, high cost air quality efforts; Tampa's new elevated express lanes; and other news.
August 1, 2006
- Surface Transportation Innovations #32
Topics include: Brookings' new study on highway spending vs. congestion; phasing out toll plazas; evacuations and toll roads; moderate growth projected in vehicle miles traveled; and news notes.
June 1, 2006
- Surface Transportation Innovations #31
Topics include: US DOT's new anti-congestion program; tolling key to adding highway capacity; Washington DOT congestion study recommends more lanes and pricing; debunking sprawl misconceptions; and Gabriel Roth's new book on market-based roadways.
May 1, 2006
- Surface Transportation Innovations #30
Topics include: new book on future of highways; long-term concessions in Texas; Fitch and S&P on private toll roads; sticker tags making real headway; pricing trucks at ports; gas tax contrarian; and other news.
April 1, 2006
- Surface Transportation Innovations #29
Topics include: TRB committee concludes tolls should replace fuel taxes; getting serious about traffic congestion; the future of ITS; electronic toll collection for rental cars; urban sprawl myths; and other news.
February 1, 2006
- Surface Transportation Innovations #28
Topics include: Reason's new Mobility Project; occupancy detection for HOV/HOT lanes; more HOV lane concerns; truck-only toll lanes moving forward; and other news.
January 1, 2006
- Mileage Based User Fees or Road Usage Charges--Some Thoughtful Commentary (12/9)
- Human Rights Watch Exposes Injustice of Plea Bargains and Mandatory Minimums (12/6)
- Southwest Struggles As Legacy Airlines Establish Solid Business Models (12/6)
- Texas Families Show Strong Demand for More School Choice (12/5)
- TSA Behavior Detection Blasted by GAO (12/5)
Education myths can be pervasive and costly.
Excessive nationalism threatens the country's potential.
Doubling the minimum wage for fast-food workers is delusional and counterproductive.
Wall Street Journal review of the new book, The Cure in the Code, by Peter Huber
Missing out on the newest Newsletters? Keep track using our RSS feed, and you'll never skip a beat.