Metro Los Angeles
The five-story building would hold 69 apartments—six of them affordable.
190 units, shops, and more shade for Metro riders are planned.
"It gets so crowded sometimes people can’t move," one rider says.
The line would connect North Hollywood and Chatsworth.
The agency’s bikes can now be found throughout the North Hollywood area.
A citizens’ oversight committee is questioning the use of that money.
Rail to San Bernardino County is already in the works.
Sign up for the Curbed LA Newsletter
The project’s cost could be worth it: Metro says it would get riders from the Valley to LAX in under 40 minutes.
Pay for trains and buses with a swipe of the phone.
Pilot projects will boost transit service to Chantry Flat, Hansen Dam, and Kenneth Hahn Park.
It’s been a year of ups and downs for Metro’s bus projects.
The 7th Street/Metro Center and Pico stations shut down Saturday.
The Downtown LA pilot project is moving 60 buses every hour.
It’s one of 28 projects Metro aims to complete in time for the Olympics.
The boring machines will eventually move enough dirt to fill 150 Olympic-size swimming pools.
Developers have been trying to build there since 2006.
Los Angeles desperately needs to boost ridership on buses, but they’re not a very appealing choice when they move 10 mph.
During the shutdown, 7th Street/Metro Center will also be closed to Expo Line riders for 60 days.
More e-bikes and scooters are on LA streets. Here’s how to ride them.
But the agency says the changes will make service more reliable.
Low-income passengers, who make up the majority of riders, might not be able to afford to live in areas well-served by trains and buses.
The "Street Fleet" lasted for one sweet summer.
The mayor has joked that bus-only lanes in Los Angeles are only "slightly less controversial than congestion pricing."
Legendary graphic designer Saul Bass was responsible for the old logo that once adorned LA’s buses.
Incredibly, color footage of the fanfare still exists.
A bus rapid transit line is planned for the busy corridor. But would a train make more sense?
Metro directors say spending bullet train money in LA would be "more cost effective"
But it’s still waiting on the $1.3 billion.
The changes could mean slightly longer wait times for drivers—but shorter travel times for bus riders.