Transportation Headlines on Paper.li

12/02/2011

SCAG Regional Plan, Port Of L.A., Transit TV Poetry, LADOT On Google Transit, Oil For Infrastructure, Transpo Funding & More

At Crosswalks, Should Drivers Have To Be Mind Readers?
The Atlantic: Cities

BART Cell Phone Shutdown Rules Adopted
San Francisco Chronicle

Bergamot Station To Open Art Studio/Marketplace At Port Of L.A.
Daily Breeze

Bringing Poetry To Transit TV
StreetsBlog LA

Can Greater L.A. Ever Embrace Cleaner Transportation? Regional Plan Says "Yes, We Will"
StreetsBlog LA

Feds: Miami-Dade Broke Rules In Choosing New Metrorail Trains
Miami Herald

Finding Public Art Wherever You Are In Los Angeles
Curbed LA

House GOP Slows Down Its Rush To Introduce Oil-And-Infrastructure Bill
StreetsBlog DC

How Americans Really React To High Gas Prices
The Atlantic: Cities

How To Fix World Transportation: Six Innovative Leaders Debate The Future Of Getting Billions Of People, And An Infinite Amount Of Stuff, From Here To There
Business Week

Is The House Democrats' New "Buy America" Jobs Bill Just A Political Ploy?
StreetsBlog DC

Is Transpo Funding Fundamentally A PR Problem? Five Ex-DOT Chiefs Discuss
StreetsBlog DC

LADOT: DASH And Commuter Express Now On Google Maps (Google Transit)
KCET

Lawmaker Insists California Bullet Train Plan Complies With Law
Los Angeles Times

Making Good Use Of Transit Data
The City Fix

The Most Artistic Cities In America (Los Angeles ranks #4)
The Atlantic: Cities

Real Time Digital Bus Information Proves A Hit With Londoners (Information accessed millions of times in first few weeks)
Transport For London

Rethinking Streets In Northeast Los Angeles: A New Comprehensive Approach To Transportation Planning
StreetsBlog LA

Santa Ana Winds: Commuters Warned Of Potential Gold Line, Bus Delays
Los Angeles Times

West Hollywood At 27: How The Town Of Sherman Became WeHo ("For years, farms and open fields separated the town of Sherman from the neighboring communities of Colegrove and Hollywood (an independent city from 1903 to 1910). Though connected by the tracks of the Pasadena and Pacific—later bounded on each side by paved roadways for motor cars and named Santa Monica Boulevard—it was not until the early 1920s that the growing Los Angeles metropolis met the street grid of Sherman.")
LA as Subject via KCET

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