Posts Filed Under: lrt
Thirty years ago today, Scarborough entered a new chapter in its public transit history that was proclaimed at the time as the greatest day in its history.
Every weekday's end, we collect just about everything you ought to care about or ought not to miss.
Residents prefer more value for money, even if most of their elected representatives don't.
Glenn De Baeremaeker knows what the people want, and it's more subway stops near his ward.
Even if an LRT-friendly mayor is elected, Scarborough councillors aim to scrap the 13-kilometre route.
It's not just the route and planning that creates problems for SmartTrack—paying for it is a big issue as well.
SmartTrack cannot be built as proposed and addresses only some of Toronto's major transit challenges.
TTC CEO Andy Byford and city manager Joe Pennachetti are going over council's head and taking their proposal directly to the province and the feds.
Mayoral candidate proposes single, bold change, but fails to confront the transit problems Toronto faces today.
Green trackways are practical and easy on the eye, but they come at a cost.
The City is holding some last-chance public consultations on Eglinton Avenue's post-LRT future.
The current controversy over subways is nothing new for Scarborough. Area residents and politicians have been debating public transit for more than half a century.
Metrolinx says its next wave of projects will include a bevy of new LRTs, BRTs, and subway extensions.
Here's what city council will—and won't—be considering when councillors vote to finalize the plan to build four new light rail lines.
CNE-goers can get a glimpse of the light rail vehicles we'll be getting over the coming years.
Happy Friday, you! You totally earned this. And so: despite yesterday's defeat, Rob Ford doggedly insists he'll fight for subways to the death—or at the very least till the next election; a strike or lockout deadline looms for the city's largest union; Air Canada workers go on a wildcat strike at Pearson airport; and Catholic students are sent home for wearing shorts (and also khakis).
Rob Ford has said he'd consider a referendum, but has he considered the obstacles to making that happen?