A dynamic toll road in Atlanta, Georgia is proving to be a hit with drivers. Continue reading Drivers willing to pay to move into the fast lane
The public largely backs a proposal to pay a toll to avoid sitting in traffic. Continue reading Drivers on board with dynamic tolling
Satellite technology tracks traffic along all routes, changing rates on the fly Continue reading Smart roads are making new mass transit and expressways obsolete
Tolls used to keep traffic moving are also the most fair to low income residents. Continue reading Dynamic tolls on highways the fairest of them all
Singapore’s congestion charge should serve as a template in how to keep traffic moving. Continue reading Dynamic roads cure traffic woes
One year ago this week, London began to charge private automobiles and commercial vehicles £5 ($12.50) a day if they either entered or left its downtown core between 7 a.m. and 6:30 pm. The reviews of this unprecedented experiment – designed to reduce traffic jams in one of the most heavily congested cities in the world – are now in, and they’re rave. The pundits who almost all predicted disaster are red-faced. London has cracked gridlock and unlocked economic efficiencies.
Next month, a coroner’s inquest will investigate one of Canada’s worst-ever highway calamities – the fiery 84-vehicle crash last September on a stretch of the 401 between Windsor and London. That stretch, which took 8 lives on that occasion and many others before and since, is dubbed Death Alley. Other stretches on other Canadian highways have names like Killer Road. All told, 3000 Canadians lose their lives to traffic accidents each year.