The Regional Transportation Authority is looking to approve its next round of bond funding to pay for upcoming road projects.
There is an unfortunate trend that has been exploited by shock radio and political campaigns for decades: If you say it loudly enough and often enough, the lie becomes “truth.” It is an ugly, inflammatory style that leaves the voting public unsettled, angry and forced to make decisions based…
Pima County Supervisor Ally Miller’s district has received more money for road improvements and other transportation needs than the county’s other districts have since 1997, according to documents released this week.
Editor’s note: This is Joe Ferguson’s last week as the Road Runner. Next week reporter Jamar Younger takes the wheel of this column.
Tucson took the first steps in closing its $33 million budget gap for next year by tentatively approving what could amount to $4.8 million in transit savings and fare increases.
The city is looking to raze the dilapidated building on East Broadway that once housed Panda Buffet.
The past year was one of rebuilding streets and expanding public transportation. But it also included a deadly pedestrian tally.
Some of the familiar Handi Car shuttle buses will begin to disappear from county streets in the next six months, replaced by Toyota Prius service cars, as well as modified Toyota Sienna vans.
A new economic forecast is forcing Regional Transportation Authority planners to begin to rethink their long-term plans.
There is a surprise waiting for commuters using Grant Road on Tuesday.
Some time in the next decade, Bookmans’ flagship store could be looking for a new home — the second time a road widening has forced the homegrown company to relocate.
A landowner has filed a lawsuit against the county charging civil-rights violations and breach of contract.
The Pima Association of Governments Regional Council has approved an annual contract for the next executive director for the Regional Transportation Authority and PAG.
As a member of the Citizens for Accountability for Regional Transportation, or CART Committee, I am one of 32 volunteers whose job it is to “ascertain that the Regional Transportation Authority plan is implemented as presented to the voters of Pima County on May 16, 2006.”
I have been deeply involved in urban transportation planning for over 40 years.
Typical Tucson scenes: A woman taking a walk pushes her baby in a stroller along the side of a residential street.
Curious about how transportation planning works
Let’s chalk this one up to the law of unintended consequences.
The Regional Transportation Authority is staring at a $300 million shortfall.