David cut his teeth covering transportation, development, politics, education, and art in D.C. He's covered sustainable transportation for Streetsblog since 2015 and has lived in Denver's Cheesman Park neighborhood since 2012.
Streetsblog readers from all over the country hijacked CDOT's #SafetyStartsWithAllOfUs hashtag on Twitter, overwhelming the stale, refuted message that people walking and biking somehow bear the same responsibility on public as people operating multi-ton killing machines while surfing the internet.
It's hard to imagine the details of other deadly tragedies being held so close to the city's vest, especially since Mayor Michael Hancock has committed to treating them like the public health crises they are.
Fixing this stretch of public space is not technically the responsibility of Denver Public Works, because Denver's sidewalk policy unrealistically expects private homeowners to maintain public sidewalks.
A pilot program launched by the University of Denver last month may signal a new era for bike-share in Denver. The university is testing out a dockless bike-share service that could scale up citywide if successful.
hat if the huge and unnecessary interchange where Colfax Avenue and Federal Boulevard converge was replaced by streets scaled for people? What if, instead of cars and smog, the 29-acre “cloverleaf” contained homes and parks?