To get a better feel for this from the perspective of day to day reality when it comes to trying to get wherever you want to go during morning rush hour in Tallinn, let’s have a look at a report by two Estonian researchers, – by Helen Poltimäe and Mari Jüssi, under the title . . .
Factors Affecting Choice of Travel Mode in Tallinn
The idea of slowing top speeds on traffic in the city to reduce accidents and achieve other important systemic benefits would seem like a pretty sensible, straightforward and affordable thing to do. For a lot of reasons. Let’s have a look.
* * * SPECIAL RATES FOR PARTICIPANTS FROM PENANG * * *
The 8th International Symposium On Travel Demand Management is taking place in Taiwan from 27-29 September. All details at http://2017tdm.ntu.edu.tw/.
In recognition to those who are involved in the present vigorous public debate on a viable transport strategy and plan for Penang, the organizers are offering sharp discounts to anyone working on these issues in Penang – whether government, university, NGOs, civil society, researchers, consultants and investigative media. Instead of the full price (USD 350.00) as per 1 August the following prices are available for participants from Penang:
Gridlock on 405 Freeway in West Los Angeles captured by AIR7 HD.
– Keep up with real-time traffic conditions here: http://abc7.com/traffic
– Best/worst times to travel for Thanksgiving – Waze: http://abc7.la/2g0LXY6
Oh I see, a thinking exercise
The obvious answer is to add more lanes.
Or is it?
World Streets: Happy Thanksgiving 2016
PS. And oh yes, it just so happens that we do know how to take care of that one.