The foundations for the people mover that will connect Oakland International Airport to Bay Area Rapid Transit have been finished, officials announced Friday.
Relief is in sight for tens of thousands of San Francisco Muni riders who have been impacted by repairs to the N-Judah line this past week. A transit spokesman says service should be up and running by Monday morning.
It’s a proposal that Mayor Tom Bates is convinced will draw businesses to the community, not to mention create opportunities for more people to live and work near public transit.
Public hearings will be held this week in the South Bay to get the public’s input on Silicon Valley’s transportation needs. The first one is scheduled for Tuesday afternoon in San Jose.
California’s plan for a $98 billion high-speed rail system to connect Northern and Southern California does not comply with some parts of the 2008 ballot measure voters approved to provide the seed money, providing the latest obstacle for the embattled project, according to the state’s legislative analyst.
San Francisco’s Muni does a poor job of preventing cost overruns on transit projects, according to a new audit, which also reports that 29 projects are averaging almost 600 days behind schedule.
The San Francisco Board of Supervisors is trying to quell the notion that support is waning for the Central Subway Project.
California may be broke, but that isn’t stopping the state from funneling more than $200 million into Bay Area transportation projects. This is especially good news for the BART-to-San Jose project.
San Francisco’s Muni is looking at a switch to “all-door boarding” to reduce public transit delays, especially on the J-Church line.
BART is attempting to give all its police officers training in dealing with the mentally ill. However, two officers involved in a fatal shooting early this month had yet to receive it.