Metro Los Angeles
Development is simmering along the rail line.
That’s a "massive hit" that could jeopardize the transit agency’s future plans.
Here’s a guide to a very un-flashy transit project that will have a big impact.
It’s one of 28 projects Metro wants to finish before the Olympic Games.
213 affordable units for seniors, families, and homeless residents.
Westlake is rapidly transforming, and to move ahead with the mostly market-rate project "would be aiding and abetting," Metro director says.
Now called the B Line, it reaches some of the most iconic landmarks in Los Angeles.
One goal is to make public transportation more competitive with driving.
Each line in the system gets a letter name, similar to New York City.
The head of LA’s countywide transit agency has proposed tolling drivers in order to pay for free rides on trains and buses—as soon as 2028.
Some lines are carrying fewer riders than they have in years.
Could tolling drivers speed up travel times?
New rail and rapid bus projects—including the Expo Line.
New name, (slightly) faster train.
Metro plans to pick one developer by early next year.
The open-air museum will celebrate black Los Angeles amid "so many concerns about gentrification," says City Councilmember Marqueece Harris-Dawson.
The five-story building would hold 69 apartments—six of them affordable.
190 units, shops, and more shade for Metro riders are planned.
"It gets so crowded sometimes people can’t move," one rider says.
The line would connect North Hollywood and Chatsworth.
The agency’s bikes can now be found throughout the North Hollywood area.
A citizens’ oversight committee is questioning the use of that money.
Rail to San Bernardino County is already in the works.
They’re looking to reverse years of ridership decline.
The project’s cost could be worth it: Metro says it would get riders from the Valley to LAX in under 40 minutes.
Pay for trains and buses with a swipe of the phone.
Pilot projects will boost transit service to Chantry Flat, Hansen Dam, and Kenneth Hahn Park.