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From The Daily Herald’s office in Everett it took me 45 minutes using Community Transit’s Swift lines.
And a new traffic light near the Boeing plant prompts questions.
We did some research, and here’s where we found cars available. Pro tip: not Darrington.
Thirty-four stations dot the 12.5-mile corridor, connecting two of the region’s largest job centers.
For the average household, transportation is often the second largest expense after housing.
Population growth and the proximity of four ramps contribute to the congestion, says WSDOT.
Many communities use the licensing fees to pave and maintain streets.
There’s a new plan for that junk of a junction where highways 9 and 204 meet in Lake Stevens.
Why is the 164th Street SW overpass a jam? It’s the flow on the corridor and on the freeway ramps.
A Midwest transplant wonders where the salt is. Transportation officials say they use lots of it.
Charging for park-and-ride parking spots and bus-only lanes should push new riders aboard.
Lizz Giordano is ready to find traffic and transit answers, or at least start the conversation.
Cars should be behind a marked line. But overgrown vegetation and worn-out lines muddy the rule.
Connecting north-south roads across the county line would take a Herculean political effort.
Washington is among the states giving “road usage charges” a look. Backers say it’s fairer than gas tax.
Some cities are moving away from the somber verbiage in favor of more descriptive terms.
We might be gripping it in frustration, but we’re not giving up that steering wheel anytime soon.
After closing the Alaskan Way Viaduct, there’s much to do before they can open the new tunnel.
A flight as a boy inspired Greg Bell. He’s now made 100 flights to bring in the next generation.
Restoration projects like one along Highway 531 in Arlington are gradually undoing damage to habitat.