BART management met with union leaders again Tuesday to try to reach an agreement before the contract for the transit agency’s employees expires Sunday night but a union official said the talks weren’t productive.
With another BART strike looming, commuters may have to find an alternate way of getting around.
BART trains pulling into the station were a welcome sight for many passengers this afternoon after a four-day worker strike.
Bay Area Rapid Transit transit workers returned to work Friday afternoon after a four-day strike, and trains were rolling again shortly before 3 p.m..
BART riders are finding other ways to get to work on day two of the BART strike and most would like to see both sides back at the bargaining table.
Commuters endured another tough morning commute because of a Bay Area Rapid Transit worker strike. Meanwhile, there were no new negotiations scheduled between BART management and its employee unions.
Bay Area Rapid Transit will begin a week-long pilot project on Monday that will allow riders with bikes access to trains at all times.
Golden Gate Bridge, Highway and Transportation District officials have one of those “good problems” on their hands: their Larkspur to San Francisco ferry service is a popular one with commuters. So much so, in fact, that riders are engaging in a daily dash for parking spaces, not to mention a scramble for a seat on a boat.
By all accounts, it’s a thorny issues for commuters on both sides of the aisle, so to speak: should bicycles be allowed on BART trains?
A Bay Area Rapid Transit official said the eBART project linking Eastern Contra Costa County with BART is on time and on budget.