Alright, It’s about time we got back on Track with some Transit News:
  • Transit Miami is now regularly featured as part of the Planetizen Radar. To access the radar, there is a link in the blog technology section of the sidebar on the lower right hand side.
  • It some how slipped passed me, but our sly commissioners approved a plan to build 940 homes west of Florida City. The project aims to encroach on the Everglades further, induce further sprawl, and build useless homes which are completely nonfunctional to the working class of Miami. The project claims it will be building “work force housing” priced from $160,000 to $220,000 yet it will be situated far from business centers, public transit, public health and education infrastructure, and other necessary functions typically found near true affordable housing development. So far the only people this project has been affordable for are the developers, which likely purchased the land at reduced costs…Good luck with the daily traffic…
  • Jeffrey Bradley, a Transit Miami reader and supporter and member of the Alliance for Reliable Transport has started a new blog: Bus Stop. Bus Stop will cover “All things Transit on the Beach and Beyond.”
  • Next time your looking to take a cruise, skip out on the Royal Caribbean or Carnival and hop aboard a freighter. Yes you read correctly, apparently its a growing trend to ride along with Maersk and Sea Land Containers in near isolation…

Technorati Tags: , , , , , , , ,


Related posts:

  1. Friday News
  2. Transit News
  3. Close Encounters with the Turtle Kind
  4. Legacy of Incompetence and Self-Interest Continues to Plague Miami
  5. Transit Tuesday: Back on Track
Tagged with:

One Response to Transit Tuesday

  1. Anonymous says:

    Florida City is one of the fastest growing areas in the country. I don’t think the homes are intended for workers that commute to the Urban core of Miami-Dade, but for those who live and work in the Florida City, Homestead, Redlands, Keys areas. I can see there would be a demand for low income housing in the area. Granted there are a lot of people in need of low income housing in the urban core, and that should be taken care of as well.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published.

You may use these HTML tags and attributes: <a href="" title=""> <abbr title=""> <acronym title=""> <b> <blockquote cite=""> <cite> <code> <del datetime=""> <em> <i> <q cite=""> <strike> <strong>