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President Obama touched the third rail of American politics in linking taxes to transportation, but he is just a cheerleader in the negotiations.
The depletion of the highway trust fund may reinvigor interest in raising the gas tax, but that is not a permanent solution.
Through ballot initiatives, voters are telling their state and local authorities 'yay' or 'nay' about whether to spend taxpayer money on bridges, roads, and transit.
Even in train-happy California, high-speed rail is having a tough go of it.
Atlanta Mayor Kasim Reed put forth a blunt plea for cities to have more control over transportation money.
Replacing the money that is slowly seeping out the highway trust fund is becoming a problem that lawmakers can't ignore.
Investment in mass transit creates jobs, even more so when the people making the subway cars and buses are Americans.
This year, people who get to work using buses and trains will see their tax shelter for commuter benefits shrink by about half.
What does House Transportation Committee Chairman Bill Shuster, R-Pa., have to do with the popular news and entertainment site Buzzfeed? Cell phones!
People in urban areas are finding lots of ways to get around other than driving their cars. They work from home, they bike to work, and they use transit. Cities are a great pla...