A northern extension of the Crenshaw Line could draw more riders than Boston’s Green Line—but will it take three decades to build?
When the line opens, riders will end their trips more than one mile from the nearest airport terminal.
Designed by Perkins + Will, the public art project will celebrate black Los Angeles.
Fresh renderings show where rail and the people mover will meet.
The Pacific Electric Air Line, aka the Red Cars, blazed a trail the Expo Line picked up.
A long-planned extension of the Green Line could bring four new stations to the area.
That option would be much more expensive than other possibilities Metro is considering, but the group says the cost would be worth it.
In 2023, you’ll be able to board the subway here, but for now, these photos will have to do.
The $1.4-billion project will bring six new stations to the light rail line and is expected to open by early 2026.
A lot of people are riding the new light rail to the beach. But the same can't be said for all of Metro's transit lines.
A closer look at the ins and outs of the station that will connect Crenshaw and Green Line riders to LAX via an automated "people mover" train.
A new flyover video offers an easy way to visualize where the future light rail line will go and how it will fit into the neighborhoods it traverses when it opens in 2019.
LA is a step closer to having an airport more easily accessed by trains. The 96th Street Station will serve the Crenshaw/LAX Line and the Green Line and be the main transfer point for a new train that will ferry travelers to airport terminals.
The transit agency is finally adding features aimed at preventing deadly crashes along the 26-year-old rail line, which runs from Downtown Los Angeles to Downton Long Beach.
The Aviation/96th Street station will serve as a hub not only for rail and buses but also for travelers trying to get to the airport. The station will eventually connect to LAX via a people mover. Here's what the much-anticipated station looks like.
The timeline for 40 years worth of Metro projects has been revealed to the public. The breakdown of future spending includes money for helping the Downtown streetcar break ground (in 2053) and finishing up the LA River bike path.
Metro outlines the projects it would fund with a new ballot measure tax increase, and they span the region, from WeHo to the Valley to the South Bay and the Westside.