Marc Scribner is a senior transportation policy analyst at Reason Foundation.
Scribner's work focuses on a variety of public policy issues related to transportation, land use, and urban growth, including infrastructure investment and operations, transportation safety and security, risk and regulation, privatization and public finance, urban redevelopment and property rights, and emerging transportation technologies such as automated road vehicles and unmanned aircraft systems. He frequently advises policymakers on these matters at the federal, state, and local levels.
Scribner has testified before Congress at the invitation of both Democrats and Republicans on issues including highway revenue collection, traffic congestion management, and airport financing.
He has appeared on television and radio programs in outlets such as Fox Business Network, National Public Radio, and the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation, and has also written for numerous publications, including USA Today, The Washington Post, Wired, CNN.com, MSNBC.com, Forbes, and National Review. And his work has been featured by The Wall Street Journal, New York Times, Washington Post, Los Angeles Times, Scientific American, Congressional Quarterly, Washington Monthly, POLITICO, CNN, Bloomberg, BBC, C-SPAN, and other print, television, and radio outlets.
Scribner joined Reason Foundation after more than a decade at the Competitive Enterprise Institute, where he was a senior fellow in transportation policy. He received his undergraduate degree in economics and philosophy from George Washington University.
There is a growing gulf between automotive technology developers and safety regulators that must be addressed.
A recent publication suggests USDOT’s regulatory reform effort has slowed.
Automated vehicle experts explain the importance of public road testing.
The Surface Transportation Board is likely to side with railroads in a dispute over which of two laws apply to discharges of coal particles incidental to the normal operation of railcars in transit.
The coronavirus pandemic has reduced road traffic by 40 percent, mass transit ridership by 80 percent, and passenger air travel by 95 percent.
The balance of evidence suggests the FAA does not possess the clear power to issue and enforce a mask rule.