We need to spend 12 percent less time in our cars—about two car-free trips per week—and probably much more.
Angelenos will be free to experience the historic roadway without cars.
Streets will be closed to cars for 6.5 miles, from East Hollywood to West Hollywood.
The agency’s bikes can now be found throughout the North Hollywood area.
Bicyclists heading to the Mid-City CicLAvia got to test out the new barriers.
More e-bikes and scooters are on LA streets. Here’s how to ride them.
Not only that—he’s proposing protected bike lanes on the Silver Lake street.
Safety advocates worried the project could be undone.
"Hopefully people can look at these and have a moment of reflection to think about this person who’s not here anymore."
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The City Council voted down an appeal that would have reversed lane reconfigurations in Mar Vista.
These streets and intersections are where safety improvements—from "road diets" to new crosswalks—will be prioritized.
They say the projects are too car-focused.
The city wants the land to build a new pedestrian bridge.
Now if only drivers would stop parking in it.
Residents in Los Feliz demanded answers.
The editor of Streetsblog LA calls it "disappointing."
Pasadena says it’s spending nearly $100,000 per month just to keep bikes in good working condition.
The Park to Playa Trail would connect some of the area’s most popular walking and biking trails.
"Skid Row deserves bike lanes and safety improvements just as much as the Arts District—and definitely with more urgency."
The 400-foot bike and pedestrian bridge will connect Cypress Park and Elysian Valley.
In less than a week, three more people have died in hit-and-runs.
After two hit-and-runs, LA bike riders are shaken, plead for safer streets.
The North Atwater Bridge bridge will connect pedestrians and cyclists to North Atwater Park and Griffith Park.
City leaders say that’s hurting their effort to end traffic deaths. Safe street advocates agree—but they also say city leaders aren’t committing to fixing the problem.
And a new bridge—just for pedestrians—is coming too.
The enormous structure would carry pedestrians and bicyclists across 1,400 feet of waterway.
That’s an improvement. But bike advocates say the drop is likely due to fewer people riding bikes, because they don’t feel safe.