Who lives in transit-friendly neighborhoods? An analysis of California neighborhoods over time

  title={Who lives in transit-friendly neighborhoods? An analysis of California neighborhoods over time},
  author={Julene Paul and Brian D. Taylor},
2 Citations


Over the course of this century, public transit systems in the U.S. have lost most of the market share of metropolitan travel to private vehicles. The two principal markets that remain for public
Low Income, Public Transit, and Mobility
A fundamental justification for transit subsidies in the United States is to provide a basic level of mobility to all persons, especially the transportation disadvantaged: those who are either
Public transportation objectives and rider demographics: are transit’s priorities poor public policy?
Strong public and political support for mass transit in the U.S. is based on lofty goals, including congestion reduction, economic development, aesthetics, sustainability, and much more. Yet, as is
Synergistic neighborhood relationships with travel behavior: An analysis of travel in 30,000 US neighborhoods
A now substantial body of literature finds that land use and urban form have a statistically significant, albeit relatively modest, effect on travel behavior. Some scholars have suggested that
What’s Behind Recent Transit Ridership Trends in the Bay Area? Volume I: Overview and Analysis of Underlying Factors
Author(s): Blumenberg, Evelyn; Garrett, Mark; King, Hannah; Paul, Julene; Ruvolo, Madeline; Schouten, Andrew; Taylor, Brian D.; Wasserman, Jacob | Abstract: Public transit ridership has been falling
Gentrification Trends in New Transit-Oriented Communities: Evidence from 14 Cities that Expanded and Built Rail Transit Systems
Over 25 billion dollars were spent between 1970 and 2000 in 14 major cities in the United States on the construction of new rail transit lines. This massive investment in rail transit construction
Moving in and moving around: immigrants, travel behavior, and implications for transport policy
Abstract Despite the size and growth of the immigrant population in the U.S., only a handful of scholars have studied the travel behavior of immigrants and its impact on our nation's roads, highways,