The Twin Cities has two successful and two unsuccessful recent examples of transit projects. What’s the difference?
Is preventing thousands of Vikings fans from touching a Minneapolis street worth the cost?
Maybe we shouldn’t have folks planning transit who live in areas that can’t support it in a reasonably effective way.
Someone, somewhere, heard about streetcars and that Portland was doing them, and so now we have to also do them. But we don’t!
Because of the way we split things up by population to allocate our representatives, population and population growth matter a lot.
The city’s adding people and apartment buildings — why are the rents so high, and who can afford them?
The Twin Cities: A metropolitan region that certainly values idea of transit — in the abstract.
An in-depth look at this key piece of downtown Minneapolis real-estate, and suggestions for its future.
Yes, let’s make investments in transit. But let’s make the right investments.
What’s the alternative to gentrification? Continued divestment and segregation? The concentration of poverty and those with little political influence?