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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 # 50
Topics include: an economist's look at urban transportation policy; Miami toll truckway proposed to ease port traffic congestion; low-cost bus lines; 10th anniversary of Toronto's 407ETR; what if there were "green" cars?; last "6320" toll road going priva
December 1, 2007
- Surface Transportation Innovations # 49
Topics include: broader support for PPPs; universal farecards for transit; market pricing of parking; toll truckways and LCVs; reducing congestion in Seattle; follow-up on eliminating toll booths; and other news.
November 1, 2007
- Surface Transportation Innovations # 48
Topics include: getting rid of toll booths; transit system report shows progress, limits; stopping sprawl to "save the planet;" federal grant for a toll bridge?; cost-effective four-laning; new congestion measures in Atlanta; and other news.
October 1, 2007
- Surface Transportation Innovations # 47
Topics include: FTA embraces HOT/BRT lanes; Indiana Toll Road one year later; thinking through long-term PPPs; cars vs. transit for the job-seeking poor; greenhouse policy run amok; and other news.
September 1, 2007
- Surface Transportation Innovations # 46
Topics include: impact of Minnesota bridge collapse; underestimating the role for tolls and PPPs; National Infrastructure Bank: a bad idea; time for California to switch to HOT lanes; cars vs. transit: packets vs. circuits; and other news.
August 1, 2007
- Surface Transportation Innovations #45
Topics include: freight rail as congestion-reliever?; more information on bus vs. rail transit; congestion and economic health; new Reason policy papers; and other news.
July 1, 2007
- Surface Transportation Innovations # 44
Topics include: Bus Rapid Transit on inexpensive guideways; fragmentation of our highway system?; continuing battles over ports access; pension funds and transportation investment; ethanol and ozone; incentives work to repair California bridge; and other
June 1, 2007
- Surface Transportation Innovations # 43
Topics include: the basics of toll road concession deals; financing new roads vs. pay-as-you-go; guaranteed congestion relief?; rethinking Oregon transportation policy; rethinking CAFÃ�
May 1, 2007
- Surface Transportation Innovations # 42
Topics include: facts vs. fictions on toll road concessions; carpool lane follies in California; port emissions and congestion; fresh perspective on urban sprawl; CO2 and cars; and other news.
April 1, 2007
- Surface Transportation Innovations # 41
Topics include: studies conclude HOT lanes best bet; rail versus truck: Amtrak as obstacle; what if a toll road concessionaire goes belly-up?; toll roads and land values; transportation innumeracy and its consequences; and other news.
March 1, 2007
- Surface Transportation Innovations # 40
Topics include: a new solution for HOV occupancy enforcement; edgeless cities; arterial underpasses; intermittent bus lanes in Lisbon; more on the trucks-tolls debate; and other news.
February 1, 2007
- Surface Transportation Innovations # 39
Topics include: new evidence questioning "induced demand;" concessions advancing, along with the backlash; Bus Rapid Transit in Latin America; learning about Europe's tunnels; resisting transportation earmarks; and other news.
January 1, 2007
- California 2014 High Speed Rail Business Plan Is Off Track (3/6)
- The Intentionally Unrealistic FY2015 Budget (3/4)
- Shallal's Top-Down Plan for D.C. Schools Hurts Parent Choice (3/3)
- Richmond CARES? (3/2)
- Government Could Improve the Development of Vehicle to Vehicle Communication by Getting Out of the Way (2/27)
Republicans may be unpopular, but Democrats also lose as a record number of Americans identify as political independents.
The tax agency has a history of use as a bludgeon against enemies of sitting administrations and the IRS itself.
Can a quasi-judicial agency impose fines without first taking property owners to court?
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