Management & Operations

METRO Briefs

Posted on June 15, 2006

ACLU threatens suit against MBTA over limits to photographing the T
BOSTON — Saying that it is a violation of the First Amendment and state constitution, the American Civil Liberties Union of Massachusetts has threatened to sue the Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority because of its unwritten policy limiting photographs on T property. For the full story, click here.

RTA considers trimming routes, employees
NEW ORLEANS — With a federal subsidy that had kept the city’s transit going after Hurricane Katrina set to expire at the end of June, the Regional Transit Authority’s board is considering a cost-cutting plan that would further limit bus service and eliminate hundreds of employees. For the full story, click here.

Denver down to 2 choices for redevelopment of Union Station
DENVER — Only two teams are still in the hunt to redevelop Denver's Union Station, primarily because the project comes with hefty upfront costs. For the full story, click here.

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King County Metro, Intersection extend advertising contract

The agency first tapped Intersection in 2005, when, operating as Titan, the company won a competitive contract granting the exclusive rights to sell advertising on its 1,400 buses and facilities

BAI Communications acquires inMOTION Wireless

In 2014, inMOTION was awarded an exclusive 22-year license by Boston’s MBTA to design, build, finance, and operate a multi-application high-speed network along the MBTA Commuter Rail System and on MBTA ferries.

Calif.'s Big Blue Bus rolls out mobile ticketing app

The program will be evaluated after a six-month period to determine whether customers feel that the app fare payment is beneficial, in addition to BBB staff determining the cost/benefit of adding the app to BBB’s suite of fare media products.

Pace mourns death of Bolton, former deputy exec. director

He passed away in the early hours of April 15, 2017, after battling pancreatic cancer. He was 69.

CATA CEO Draggoo announces plan to retire

She is currently the longest-serving transit CEO in the nation. Her career with the authority spans 43 years, 32 of them as CATA’s CEO.

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