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View Poll Results: What do you think of congestion pricing?
Yes, it helps pay for mass transit. 5 41.67%
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Old September 17th, 2008, 05:26 AM   #221
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Toll evaders could lose cars
16 September 2008

DOVER, Del. (AP) - A new Delaware law could punish toll evaders with the temporary loss of their car.

The Delaware Department of Transportation and the Delaware River and Bay Authority are working jointly to identify the most serious toll cheats on Interstate 95, Route 1 and the Delaware Memorial Bridge.

Those with unpaid tolls and penalties totaling more than $1,000 could have their cars impounded until they pay up.

Drivers with an outstanding toll obligation are advised to promptly contact the DRBA or DelDOT to resolve their debt.
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Old September 22nd, 2008, 05:16 AM   #222
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Atlanta car pool lanes may soon charge toll
18 September 2008

ATLANTA (AP) - Drivers wanting to use the car pool lane on Atlanta interstates soon might have to pay for the privilege.

The Georgia Department of Transportation is moving forward with a more than $400 million plan to convert all 44 miles of HOV lanes in the city to toll lanes. Large car pools and buses could ride for free, but single drivers and small car pools would have to pay.

State officials hope to start construction in 2010.

Meanwhile, the state is looking for federal grants to finance the project. About half of the money would go to converting the HOV lanes and the rest would go to mass transit and park-and-ride lots.

State officials don't yet know how much the toll price or minimum car pool size would be.
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Old October 16th, 2008, 09:17 AM   #223
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Slovenia's road tax system unfair to foreigners: EU
2 October 2008
Agence France Presse

Slovenia, under criticism from the European Commission, denied Thursday that recently introduced road vignettes discriminated against short-term visitors.

"Slovenia's position remains unchanged unless we receive some additional arguments," junior transport minister Peter Verlic told journalists.

The European Commission said earlier it had sent Slovenia "a letter of formal notice to stop discriminatory treatment of occasional users on Slovenian toll roads."

The dispute is over road stickers for cars and motorbikes that Ljubljana introduced in July. They are valid only for six or 12 months.

This worked against foreign nationals or foreign residents who only occasionally used Slovenia's motorway network compared to Slovenian nationals or Slovenian residents, the Commission said in a statement on its website.

Slovenia should allow foreign residents transiting through the country to buy a shorter-term vignette, the Commission suggested.

The motorway stickers, which cost 35 euros (55 dollars) for six months and 55 euros for a year, have also been criticised by automobile associations and tourist organisations in Germany and Austria.

Their nationals often drive through Slovenia to their holiday destinations in Croatia, Greece or Turkey.

But Slovenia's transport ministry said in a statement Thursday: "There is no direct or indirect discrimination (of foreign drivers) since both domestic and foreign users have equal possibilities to use the vignettes."

Verlic added: "The introduction brought exactly what the government expected: better flow on the highways, less waiting at tolls and a reduction of transit on local roads."
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Old October 16th, 2008, 09:53 AM   #224
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I feel like Verlic thinks we don't wanna pay tolls at all. I don't think that's true, I don't mind paying a little toll, but they should introduce short-term vignettes for like 2 days for say, € 5 - 10. Or take the usual north-south routes, and multiply the distance by € 0,1 per km. That's still a pretty high price, but nothing like the € 35 madness.
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Old October 16th, 2008, 10:34 AM   #225
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That 2 day vignette would be a good idea, but that other idea about the north-south routes is not. When coming from any country in north-western Europe (Netherlands, Luxembourg, Belgium, Denmark, Germany......) and heading for Zagreb, you drive approximately 190 kms in Slovenia. When doing that route twice (you want to go back home, of course) you pay 2×190×0.1 = 38 Euros. Than the €35 vignette is still better. However, this is still to expensive, I agree.
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Old October 16th, 2008, 11:56 AM   #226
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You have to pay 35 euros even if you're just driving through? That's ridiculous.
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Old October 16th, 2008, 12:33 PM   #227
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Unfortunately, yes. I believe that there are people who made maps with toll-free roads for transit traffic
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Old October 16th, 2008, 10:13 PM   #228
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Quote:
Originally Posted by Dan1113 View Post
You have to pay 35 euros even if you're just driving through? That's ridiculous.
yes, even if you use Pyhrnautobahn (Zagreb - Maribor - Graz...) for silly 15 km of motorway you must paj 35€ (bypassing is really bad, you must go through centre of Maribor and really low important local roads, and still you're using rounabout at Pesnica which is under tolling
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Old October 17th, 2008, 05:03 AM   #229
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Tight budgets, rising costs have NY highway managers putting off paving and other projects
13 October 2008

ALBANY, N.Y. (AP) - New Yorkers weathering the national economic downturn can expect another sort of rough ride as state and local highway managers rework road construction plans, scaling back or postponing projects ranging from bridge reconstruction to road resurfacing.

They blame tight budgets, rising inflation and the high price of oil, which has driven up the cost of asphalt, the key ingredient in sealing roadways to keep out pothole-causing moisture. Asphalt, also known as blacktop, is derived from crude oil, and its cost has been rising so far and fast that it is busting some highway construction and maintenance budgets.

"The price has quadrupled in the last six months or so, and in some cases there have been shortages," said A.J. Castelbuono, president of the Associated General Contractors of New York. "That's something that just wasn't anticipated."

Managers at the New York State Thruway Authority -- who rely heavily on toll money to pay for construction and maintenance -- said this month they're putting off $250 million worth of planned projects. They blamed rising construction costs and a decrease in toll-paying drivers.

The Thruway's scaled back roadwork plans come just months after officials there approved a new series of toll hikes they said were needed to pay for the work. Projects taken out of the plans through 2011 include replacing toll barriers and rebuilding and resurfacing roadways and bridges.

The problem is spreading beyond the 641-mile superhighway, though. State and county project planners, facing the same rising costs and an uncertain outlook for future funding, are backing off of some previously planned roadwork.

Planners at the New York State Department of Transportation who had 325 projects in the works are expecting to pull 30 of them from this year's plan. That's because the $1.7 billion they had to work with in this year's budget isn't going as far as expected, said Carol Breen, an agency spokeswoman.

Budget managers are still figuring out which projects will have to be postponed and expect to have a list in the next few weeks, Breen said.

"We're definitely scaling back, we just don't know exactly where yet," she said.

So-called "megaprojects" -- such as the rehabilitation of the Alexander Hamilton Bridge and Highbridge Interchange Ramps on the Cross Bronx Expressway and the reconstruction of a stretch of Route 17 between exits 116 and 121 in Orange County -- won't be affected.

But state highway managers will likely defer other types of routine work, including plans to resurface 670 miles of road throughout the state. "We're going to have to scale that down," Breen said.

Roadwork contractors have noticed a big difference this year, Castelbuono said.

The typical flurry of notices about upcoming contracts for work that needs to be done before the cold weather sets in has been conspicuously absent, he said.

"We can't figure out exactly what they're trying to do," Castelbuono said. "When you delay letting a project by a week or two, you don't just lose a week or two -- especially at this time of year."

Less road resurfacing this fall is likely to mean more potholes next spring.

That's because potholes are caused by snow melt and rainwater that seep through cracks in the road surface to the underlying dirt and gravel. As the water freezes and thaws, it weakens a section of the road and ultimately causes a pothole.

County highway managers are scrambling to get their roads in good shape for the winter as well, but most are scaling back their plans or finding other ways to cut costs, said James Brady, president of the New York State County Highway Superintendents Association.

"Everyone's in the same boat," said Brady, who is Wayne County's highway superintendent. "If your budget last year allowed you to do one mile, this year with the higher costs its about a half mile."

With higher costs and stagnant budgets, county highway managers are being forced to cut back their maintenance and construction or find less costly ways to do the work, Brady said.

In Livingston County, Highway Superintendent Don Higgins said his crews are doing a little bit of both.

On major reconstruction projects there, workers used a method known as chip sealing -- which sprays a light layer of asphalt over a layer of crushed stone -- instead of the more expensive hot mix asphalt, Higgins said.

"It's not as long lasting, and its noisier because the surface has the stones exposed," he said. "But it seals the roadway, which is the most important part."
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Old November 2nd, 2008, 06:26 PM   #230
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Maine Turnpike toll hikes expected in February
Wednesday October 15, 3:12 pm ET
By Glenn Adams, Associated Press Writer

AUGUSTA, Maine (AP) -- Maine Turnpike users can expect to see toll increases averaging 23 percent in February, a year sooner than expected, turnpike Executive Director Paul Violette told a legislative committee Wednesday.

The speedup in toll increases is unavoidable, given declining revenues, increased maintenance costs and the impact of the Wall Street financial collapse, Violette told the Transportation Committee in advance of votes that will set the stage for the hikes.

The turnpike normally adjusts tolls in five-year cycles, but even after canceling some projects and cutting back others it sees no alternative to moving up the toll increases by a year, Violette said. The last toll hike was in February 2005.

"The authority has no choice," Violette said following the committee meeting. He noted that without an increase in tolls, which will amount to about $20 million, the trustees who represent turnpike bond holders can impose the increase themselves.

The turnpike authority on Thursday is expected to ask its staff to formulate new rates for the various vehicle classifications and turnpike user groups. By Dec. 12, it will vote on the new toll structure, which would go into effect Feb. 12, 2009, a year sooner than new tolls would take effect in more economically stable times, Violette said.

Last March, the authority reduced its operating budget by more than $1 million per year and put $3 million worth of projects on hold, Violette said. Then, seeing a decline in traffic as fuel prices spiked this summer, the 100-mile highway's overseers terminated $3 million worth of projects and reduced others by $2 million, Violette said.

It soon became clear that no amount of cutting could forestall jumping a year ahead with a toll increase, Violette said.

"I know it's a tough time. We have searched high and low for a way to avoid this," Violette said.

Declining revenues, due in large part to people's tendency to drive less when gas prices shoot up, and increased construction and maintenance costs create a doubly whammy that affects financing for the state's network of non-toll highways. State officials have been struggling to come up with solutions so highways and bridges can be kept in shape.

Sen. Dennis Damon, who co-chairs the Transportation Committee, described the twin pressures of lower revenues and higher costs as the gaping jaws of an alligator.

"The alligator's mouth is opening wider and wider," the Trenton Democrat warned at Wednesday's meeting.

A resolution to be voted on Thursday by the turnpike authority says toll highway revenue projections for 2008 have been revised from 2.5 percent growth to negative 1.7 percent. It says general highway construction costs have increased by more than 38 percent since 2005.

Costs of specific maintenance items have also increased sharply since 2005, it says. Diesel fuel is up 117 percent, deicing salt is up 83 percent and paving mix has risen 82 percent.

Still, the Maine Turnpike says its per-mile charges for passenger cars and commercial vehicles are among the lowest in the nation.

Violette said Maine is not alone in raising its tolls, saying similar increases are being imposed on other highways including New Jersey's turnpike and Garden State Parkway. Increases have been under discussion in Massachusetts and New Hampshire raised its turnpike tolls last year.
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Old November 4th, 2008, 05:17 AM   #231
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You know, there is a way to avoid all of these budget shortfalls, toll road privatization, and toll hikes. And that is to INCREASE funding for infrastructure at the federal level, which has been woefully shortchanged over the past few decades. Increased infrastructure spending will create jobs and hel pull the economy out of recession.
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Old November 4th, 2008, 11:34 AM   #232
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Perhaps we need a 1930s-style infrastructure push once again.
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Old November 6th, 2008, 02:10 AM   #233
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Quote:
Originally Posted by hkskyline View Post
Perhaps we need a 1930s-style infrastructure push once again.
I agree. It would really help the economy. Congress is considering another stimulus package would include increased infrastructure spending.
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Old November 8th, 2008, 04:42 PM   #234
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Illinois tollway eyes bonds for $1.8 bln plan

CHICAGO, Oct 15 (Reuters) - The Illinois State Toll Highway Authority would issue bonds to finance a $1.8 billion plan to add special bus and ride-sharing commuter lanes and new interchanges to the tollway system, Gov. Rod Blagojevich and tollway officials said on Wednesday.

The bonds would be backed by increased toll rates for commercial vehicles and for single-passenger cars using the new commuter lanes, according to a statement.

The 80 miles of so-called green lanes would cost $400 million, while the interchanges carry a price tag of $1.4 billion.

"The Illinois Tollway has the solid financial foundation and the engineering capabilities to immediately begin the process of building these long-awaited interchange improvement projects," said John Mitola, the tollway authority board chairman. "In addition, the introduction of green lanes reduces our impact on the environment, while saving drivers time and money."

The tollway board, which runs the 286-mile system in northeastern Illinois, is expected to vote on the plan at its meeting next month, following a public hearing, the statement said.
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Old November 18th, 2008, 03:22 AM   #235
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Australian Toll Roads

Here is a small table I've made of toll roads and statistics in Australia.

Code:
Toll Road	 	$ revenue (Mil)	trips (Mil)	 Tolls AU$ 
CityLink		362.8		247.9	 	1.65 to 6.21 
M1 (Eastern Distrib)	75.3		17.4	 	5.00 
M2 (Hills)		120.6		33.8	 	4.40 to 6.60 
M4 (Western Mwy)	88.5		40.6	 	2.75 
M5 (South Western Mwy)	163.6		42.3	 	3.80 
M7 (Westlink)		153.2		41.8	 	0.44 to 6.57 
Gateway Motorway	90.6		33.6	 	2.90 
Logan Motorway		69.9		37.2	 	2.00 to 3.20 
Sydney Harbour Tunnel	43.7		?	 	3.00 
Sydney Harbour Bridge	85.91		?	 	3.00 
Lane Cove Tunnel	unknown		unknown	 	2.69 
Cross City Tunnel	unknown		unknown	 	4.07
Mark.
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Old November 23rd, 2008, 04:30 PM   #236
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Mass. turnpike spent $160K on raises as tolls hikes weighed; official says money saved overall
22 November 2008

BOSTON (AP) - The Massachusetts Turnpike Authority gave $160,000 in raises to 13 managers in the last year, even as it prepared for toll hikes to pay down Big Dig debt.

But the agency's executive director, Alan LeBovidge, said the raises went to employees promoted to take on the responsibilities of positions that were eliminated. He said the savings from the job eliminations outweighed the cost of the raises.

The Turnpike board voted last week to raise tolls around Boston, including doubling them to $7 at the Sumner and Ted Williams tunnels.

Michael Widmer of the Massachusetts Taxpayers Foundation told The Boston Globe the timing of the raises, as unpopular toll hikes were considered, was unfortunate.

But he added the workers are taking on broader duties, and the agency needs strong management during tough times.
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Old November 23rd, 2008, 08:34 PM   #237
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From Athens to Thessaloniki, Greece:
8 Toll stations (minimun price at each station= 1,80 €, Maximum= 2,75 € )
Totally: about 13 € (only from Athens to Thessaloniki)
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Old November 23rd, 2008, 09:38 PM   #238
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does Greece have some motorway sections with closed tolling system, or it is everywhere opened? (closed: take ticket and pay at exit; open: just pay at toll booths)
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Old November 24th, 2008, 01:48 AM   #239
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Interestingly, some time ago a group of polish drivers filed a suit in court against tolls on motorways. They argued that stopping on a motorway is forbidden. And if they make you stop your car to pay toll, that's no longer a motorway in the strict sense thus collecting a toll is illegal. Of course the suit has been dismissed.
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Old November 24th, 2008, 09:23 AM   #240
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I think tolls can be justified. It depends on other taxes already existing, and that's why I'm against additional tolling in the Netherlands. They say on average it's not gonna cost more, but I doubt that, since there are more cars than households in the Netherlands, and quite some people have a second car that doesn't drive very much, so the "average" might be something like 12.000 kilometers, and LOTS of people drive more than that. If you commute 25 kilometers, that's already about 12.500 kilometers a year
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