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Photo courtesy of Shutterstock/City Limits
Unlikely Key to NY's Mass Transit Hopes: The Automobile?
Report Details Woes for NYC's Electric-Cab Experiment
Sheridan Foes Hope to Fix Road They Couldn't Kill
Love, Hate and Closing Doors: A Day in Subway Life
Commuters Suggest New Routes for MTA
200 Hours a Year on the Subway: What To Do?
Subway Safety Worries Evolve
Traffic, Pollution, Accidents: Are Trucks to Blame?
Truck Policies Face Rocky Road
Snapshot: 200 Miles on One Block
A Crisis Beyond The Cuts: Help For New York's Seniors Ebbs
Sharon's Homework: Self-Sufficiency
Obama Anti-Poverty Programs Begin to Take Shape
Life In A Livery Cab
Bike Lane Battle: Role Of Senator's Wife, Ex-DOT Boss, Unclear
Federal Funds Have City Planners Eyeing East New York, Bronx
Japan Tsunami, Katrina Memories Wash Into Waterfront Debate
Hot And Cool: How Brooklyn Became A Destination
Living On The Edge: East New York & Bay Ridge Go Off Script
Obama's Urban Policy: Slow Start. Sustainable Finish?
With highways, tunnels, bridges, avenues, and public transportation, New York has one of the largest and most complex transportation systems in the world. Recently, the city has used its expenses to improve the subway system by installing new trains with state-of-the-art technology. Additionally, taxis have become more clean, uniform, and safe. City Limits covers stories about conflict and controversy in the city’s ever-changing transportation system.
The project plans to target neighborhoods next to the areas it's already serving. Some would rather it target a clientele that's more diverse, and less affluent, than the current ridership.
Watch City Limits' environment and transit correspondent Jake Mooney discuss what he found when he looked into the controversy over a Brooklyn bike lane.
When New Yorkers think about aging infrastructure, bridges, roads and pipes come to mind. But schools, hospitals, jails and other public buildings aren't getting any younger, either.
Directed By Robert Hooman The NYC DOT fabricates, maintains and installs over 1 million signs a year and roughly 9000 a month. All this is done with just 22 people out of a workshop in Maspeth Queens. The unsung heros of the NYC DOT put a lot of hard work and dedication into maintaining our city's infrastructure and it was fitting and very satisfying to make a film about them and put a little spotlight on their hard work.
This video of a New Yorker at work during the AM commute will make you smile!