David cut his teeth covering transportation, development, politics, education, and art in D.C. He's covered sustainable transportation for Streetsblog since 2015 and has lived in Denver's Cheesman Park neighborhood since 2012.
Mayor Michael Hancock says he wants 30 percent of all commutes done by walking, biking, or transit by 2030. According to the new estimates, those commuters comprise just 13 percent of the city's commuting public.
Christina Alderfer and Zach Bishop have a speeding problem on their otherwise quiet Cherry Hills Village street. The couple has two sons, ages 9 and 6. Naturally, they would prefer drivers not to hit them. But they've endured a maze of red tape and resistance to a simple traffic calming measure.
Mayor Michael Hancock unveiled his 2018 budget proposal Tuesday, which includes 29 full-time employees to prop up his budding stand-alone department of transportation and mobility and $31.5 million toward the "Mobility Action Plan," Hancock's initiative to give everyone legitimate transportation options beyond driving.
In an attempt to discredit the Colfax bus rapid transit plan, the Denver Business Journal boss resorts to lazy stereotypes.
Reps from CDOT and the city were invited to the forum but did not attend.
Denver PD arrested Edward J. Sack for vehicular homicide. Federal now accounts more than half of the city's pedestrian deaths.
RTD could cut bus and rail service starting in January to deal with a looming budget shortfall. Starting in 2019, the agency could face shortfalls of $30 million to $40 million annually as revenue from sales tax, grants, and ridership come up short. One long-term budget projection puts RTD in the hole to the tune […]
Sanchez made a mistake. On this six-lane section of Federal Boulevard designed to move cars fast, the price for his mistake was death.