Why is Mayor Michael Hancock — who aims to end traffic deaths, decrease the city's driving trips by 23 percent, and double walking, biking, and transit trips — inviting more car traffic?
Infrastructure spending produces a net economic benefit for society only if the project benefits exceed the costs.
Aurora Residents Sound Off on Proposed Cuts to R Line (Sentinel, DenPo) RTD Bus Driver Blocks Protester’s Access to Transit (CBS4) CDOT’s Imagined Hyperloop Would Cost $24 Billion to Build (Jalopnik) City Buys Park Hill Golf Course, Could Open It Up for Homes and Businesses (BusinessDen, Denverite) DenPo Hears Rumors of Where Colorado Officials Will […]
Say hello to curb-buffered bike lanes on the Union Station side between 16th and 18th streets to protect people on bikes on a hectic street where drivers typically cut them off as they pick up and drop off passengers.
Aurora Sentinel Chronicles How R Line Cuts Would Affect Riders … While the Paper’s Editor Says RTD Must Get People on Train Now That It’s Built (Sentinel) …And RTD Schedules a Meeting for the Public to Weigh In (Fox31) RTD: 70 Percent of Service Is on Buses, But Our Attention Is on Rail (9News) Confluence […]
The Hancock administration is working on big plans to expand and improve the city's bus and train network with its Denveright planning initiative. One of the key questions going forward is how to pay for these upgrades.