Management & Operations

METRO Briefs

Posted on July 31, 2009

Catoe: Problems could impact agencies nationwide

WASHINGTON, D.C. - Washington Metropolitan Area Transit Authority GM John B. Catoe Jr. said problems traced to a 30-year-old computer system being eyed in connection with last month's train crash could have consequences for transit systems nationwide. For the full story, click here.

Vegas to launch BRT system

LAS VEGAS - Featuring sleek train-like buses, dedicated lanes on downtown streets and ticket vending machines, the Regional Transportation Commission of Southern Nevada will launch the new ACE rapid transit system in January 2010. For the full story, click here.

GAO: MC offenders find way

WASHINGTON, D.C. - An investigation performed by the Government Accountability Office found that 20 of the 220 motorcoach operators ordered to stop service by the Federal Motor Carrier Safety Association in 2007 and 2008 remained on the road by re-registering - sometimes under the same name as the company that was barred. For the full story, click here.

 

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New Flyer to invest $28 million in Ky. facility

The Shepherdsville, Ky. facility will fabricate parts for the manufacture of New Flyer transit buses, MCI motorcoaches, and spare parts for NFI Parts.

MCI names San Francisco Bay Area leadership team

The team consists of Mike Albertolle, manager of business development and service; Matthew Hiibel, service manager; Roland Schauer, shop supervisor; and Roman Bystron, parts supervisor.

Minn. Metro Transit union workers threaten strike during Super Bowl

The union’s president noted that although the most recent agreement was overwhelmingly rejected, he is optimistic an agreement will be reached before the deadline.

COMTO launching new Washington State chapter

Local charter agency members and supporters of COMTO Washington State include Pierce Transit, the Seattle Department of Transportation, Washington State Department of Transportation, Community Transit, and the Port of Seattle.

New York drops 'ladies and gentlemen' for more inclusive announcements

Effective immediately, subway conductors and bus drivers have been instructed to use gender-neutral language when communicating, such as "passengers," "riders," and "everyone."

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