Pedestrians walk between cars across 47th Street at 7th Avenue in Manhattan on June 23, 2019.
ALSO ON STREETSBLOG
Farewell to Streetsblog Denver in five commentariesBy Streetsblog Denver and Sarah E. Moss, MPA |
This is the final post for Streetsblog Denver. The Denver Streets Partnership decided to end its operation of Streetsblog Denver as of January 31, 2022. Streetsblog USA assures us that all Streetsblog Denver content will remain online. To stay up to date on multimodal issues in Denver, please bookmark the Denver Streets Partnership blog — […]
Commentary: Death of the perfect bike laneBy Allen Cowgill |
The proposed Gray Street bike lane was quite possibly the perfect bike lane. Yet the original design died an unexpected and unfortunate bureaucratic death. Please don't let it be in vain.
Commentary: Sidewalks will carry you wherever I goBy Sarah E. Moss, MPA |
Sidewalks are like relationships: We can build them if we are willing. We can repair them if we are willing. They don’t fall apart overnight. They need care, maintenance, and people choosing to do the work.
Commentary: In Streetsblog Denver’s absence, local news has a responsibility to get out from behind the windshieldBy David Sachs |
Since I founded Streetsblog Denver, the city’s media landscape has shifted, at least somewhat, to question automobile dominance and the general lack of good alternatives. Hell, one-time A-Line agitator Kyle Clark is now a hero of the movement.
Commentary: Becoming a bike advocate and how Streetsblog Denver helped me find communityBy Loren M. Hansen |
Becoming the biking advocate I am now began with Streetsblog Denver.
Commentary: Employer commute programs should be part of Denver’s air quality solutionsBy Stuart Anderson |
Today, Denver is ranked as one of the worst cities in America for harmful air quality. Twice, Colorado health agencies have considered requiring commute programs. Twice, it was deemed too onerous an ask for Denver employers, even though employers in most western cities have been doing it successfully for two decades.