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.
Available passes don't reach residents with low incomes, many of whom — students in particular — depend on transit.
It's been almost two weeks since a driver killed a person walking on Federal Boulevard near Florida Avenue. We don't know much more than that.
Back in February, Michael Hancock told a room full of sustainable transportation advocates, “We need to absolutely transform our city from a car-focused, automobile-centric system, to a people-centric transportation and mobility network.” Fast forward four months, and Hancock and the Denver City Council may do the exact opposite by spending $27 million to widen 56th Avenue […]
From a public policy standpoint, car-sharing should be a tool that helps residents forgo car ownership. Will the changes help or hurt?
Denver Public Works wants to stripe a bike lane on West 23rd Avenue where it intersects one of the city's deadliest streets, Federal Boulevard. But when it comes to protecting humans riding bikes in Denver, there's always the risk that car storage — or the fear of any space getting dedicated to bikes at all — will take precedence.
Kimberly Macey, 33, left behind two sons when a driver killed her as she walked through a Broadway alley near Ellsworth Avenue on June 2.
Mayor Michael Hancock and the Denver City Council have a chance to back up all their talk about safe streets and elevating transportation options other than cars.
When Denver looks up to peer cities that are doing transportation well, we look at Seattle. Turns out, the Baltimore region looks to us.
In March, the Greenwood Village City Council decided they’d let voters dictate whether the Orchard RTD light rail station should anchor a walkable neighborhood. In a special election Tuesday, residents shot down the idea of building homes and businesses within walking distance of each other. They would rather continue with their familiar auto-centric sprawl. The vote centered […]