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Old November 5th, 2007, 12:04 AM   #441
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I think it is completely valid to request a fully accessible transit system. However there has to be an understanding that it will take decades to achieve and cost many, many times more than most people would expect. The NYC subway system, and I would imagine virtually all other systems built until the 1970s or even 1980s, were simply not designed to accommodate wheelchairs. That isn't a pejorative statement, but simply fact. The same is true for the lack of climate control and fire suppression infrastructure in most of these old stations.

In Canada both Montreal and Toronto's old subway stations are wholly wheelchair inaccessible while Vancouver's entire transit system will be fully wheelchair accessible by early 2008. We've spent hundreds upon hundreds of millions of dollars, if not in excess of a billion, renovating stations and purchasing an entirely new fleet of wheelchair accessible buses, including a cool quarter billion in the last couple years to buy a new fleet of electric trolley buses.

The first line of our rapid transit system was built in the early 1980s and even then all of the stations but one were designed to be fully wheelchair accessible. This last one was upgraded to be so in the last year or two. Having a quadriplegic mayor in a wheelchair certainly helps ensure everybody adheres to our accessibility laws. The result is that we are about to have one of the only fully accessible transit systems in the world.

However our transit system is comparatively small by world-city standards and because of its age we exist in an entirely different paradigm than the New York, London, and Paris of the world. We were still nothing but an untouched coastal rain forest when the first trains began running in the London Underground and we were only building our first streetcar lines and finishing the trans-continental railway when New York's subways and el trains were already long established icons.

The ADA and OSHA guidelines are making the world demonstrably better for disabled and handicapped people. If lawsuits help change the culture and built environment then so be it. Challenging the law and pressing for adherence is how most things change. I applaud NYC for having a forty-station upgrade program underway. That's more stations than are in our entire rapid transit system in Vancouver for the time being (16 more in two years!).

Give it time and keep working on it. I am certain it is appreciated by those with special mobility needs, the elderly, mothers with strollers, and people with luggage. In fact accessibility should be viewed as offering ease of access for everybody while walking the social compact to ensure nobody is excluded.
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Old November 5th, 2007, 02:16 PM   #442
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Timing of a Proposed M.T.A. Fare Increase Should Come as No Surprise
5 November 2007
The New York Times

Officials at the Metropolitan Transportation Authority have tried to frame their proposal for higher subway, bus and commuter rail fares as a departure from past increases. They say it should be seen as part of a long-term financial plan, with a fare increase next year to be followed by an increase in state and city subsidies down the road.

But if the fare does go up next year, it will share at least one trait with most other fare increases of the last four decades: It will fall into a well-worn spot in the political calendar by coming near the beginning of a governor's term.

The transportation authority was created in 1968 as a semi-independent body tied most closely to the governor's office. Since then, subway and bus fares have gone up 12 times, and half of those increases occurred during the first 13 months of a governor's four-year term.

Each time a new governor was elected, a fare increase was approved within a year of his taking office.

Next month, less than a year after Gov. Eliot Spitzer's inauguration, the authority's board is expected to vote on a proposal that would increase the base subway and bus fare to $2.25, from $2.

''It's pretty Basic Politics 101,'' said Michael McKeon, a political consultant and a former communications director for Gov. George E. Pataki. ''It's better to get the tough stuff out of the way as early as you can.''

Former Mayor Edward I. Koch, a veteran of several fare battles, said it was not surprising that politicians would want to raise fares early in their term, long before an election year.

''You don't want to have an angry public with an increased fare going to the polls with that as the No. 1 issue,'' he said.

The authority is holding a series of public hearings on the fares proposal, including two at 6 tonight -- one at the Marriott at the Brooklyn Bridge in Brooklyn, and one at the Palisades Center in West Nyack.

It has often been said that the authority was created to shield governors and mayors from direct responsibility for poor train service and rising fares. But the fig leaf only covers so much.

As Mr. Koch put it, ''No matter that the M.T.A. is an independent agency, everybody believes that both the governor and the mayor have enormous input into what the nominees appointed by them will ultimately do.''

The governor appoints the authority's chairman and five others to the 17-member board. Four members are appointed by the governor on the recommendation of the mayor of New York City and one member each on the recommendations of the Nassau, Suffolk and Westchester county executives.

In addition, four board members, who collectively cast a single vote, are picked by the chief executives of Rockland, Orange, Dutchess and Putnam Counties.

Mr. Pataki, who arguably exerted more direct control over the authority than any of his predecessors, was governor during three fare increases. The first one, with the subway and bus fare rising to $1.50 from $1.25, occurred in November 1995, during his first year in office.

A former Pataki aide who was involved in discussions over that fare increase explained the thinking of the governor's staff.

''If you raise the fare early, then you have time for people to see what the benefits are of raising the fare,'' said the former aide, who asked not to be named because the aide still works with state government. ''Where if you raise it late, all people do is get the shock of raising the fare.''

But some officials said politics was not part of the calculation when they pushed for fare hikes. E. Virgil Conway, whom Mr. Pataki appointed as chairman of the authority in 1995, said the fare hike that year was needed to stabilize the authority's finances.

Richard Ravitch, who was considered one of the most independent of the authority's chairmen, pointed out that the first time he raised the fare, in June 1980, it broke a promise by Gov. Hugh L. Carey that the fare would not go up. ''I didn't make decisions on the basis of who was running for what, when,'' Mr. Ravitch said in an interview last week.

Mr. Pataki was re-elected twice, in 1998 and 2002. He spent part of the campaign in 2002 side-stepping charges from his opponent, H. Carl McCall, that another increase was looming.

Mr. Pataki won re-election on Nov. 5. Two weeks later, the authority's chairman, Peter S. Kalikow, proposed an increase in the fare. The following May, the fare rose to $2. In 2005, the cost of unlimited-ride MetroCards rose but the base fare remained unchanged.

The authority, under Mr. Kalikow, ultimately proposed a system of regular, modest fare increases every two years. But a proposed increase slated for 2007 -- an election year -- was canceled, partly because the authority was running a large surplus. The move had the added effect of putting off a decision on the fare until a new governor was sitting in Albany.

Elliot G. Sander, the chief executive of the authority, who was appointed by Mr. Spitzer, said that the political calendar did not affect his proposal for a fare increase.

''That has not been a factor for the M.T.A. in preparing its financial plan,'' Mr. Sander said.

His proposal also calls for a series of regular, inflation-indexed fare increases every two years, with the first of those proposed for 2010, when Gov. Spitzer would be up for re-election.

''We are proposing to do it twice in the governor's term, and so that does not follow what has occurred historically,'' Mr. Sander said.

The authority says it needs more money because its expenditures, including debt payments and employee health care costs, are rising faster than its income. Mr. Sander has described his proposal as a balanced approach because it also calls on the state and city to increase their annual subsidies to the authority's operating budget by a total of about $600 million, beginning in 2010.

But a group of State Assembly members have questioned how balanced that approach really is, saying the authority should at the very least ask for additional state funding to begin next year.

Richard L. Brodsky, a Democratic assemblyman from Westchester County, said that the current fare debate has deviated from the ritualized script of previous years. In the past, the authority would often threaten to raise the fare as a way to force the state to come up with more funding. While an increase was rarely avoided altogether, the result was often a smaller increase coupled with additional state funding.

''What's missing this time isn't the pressure to raise the fare,'' Mr. Brodsky said. ''What's missing is the M.T.A.'s genteel blackmail, saying to the political structures that in the end an affordable fare is a political decision.''

Mr. Brodsky said that politicians and officials at the authority had lost sight of their duty to keep the fare affordable.

He added, ''Isn't the fare a last resort? Or is the fare a first resort when a new governor is elected?''
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Old November 6th, 2007, 06:43 PM   #443
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NYC subway train strikes barrier in downtown Manhattan
6 November 2007

NEW YORK (AP) - New York City transit officials say a subway train has hit a bumper block at a downtown Manhattan station. The M train, headed from Brooklyn, struck the block at the end of the line at the Chambers Street station.

Fire Battalion Chief Robert Norcross says there were no passengers aboard the train, and no injuries have been reported.

Norcross said it appeared least one car of the train may have gone off the tracks. Authorities at the scene were discussing the possibility of shutting off power while the problem was fixed.

NYC Transit spokesman Charles Seaton said the accident happened at about 10:55 a.m. Tuesday.
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Old November 8th, 2007, 06:01 AM   #444
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NY subway operator seeks firm to provide text messages, e-mails to NYC commuters
7 November 2007

NEW YORK (AP) - The agency that runs the nation's largest mass transit system has started its search for an outside company to provide subway riders with e-mails and text messages about emergencies, service delays, rerouting and other disruptions.

The Metropolitan Transportation Authority's announcement Tuesday comes three months after a storm dumped 3.5 inches of rain on the region during a morning rush and caused floods that shut down much of the subway system and portions of the Metro-North Railroad and Long Island Rail Road commuter lines. During the Aug. 8 storm, commuters were left with little to no information.

The following month, MTA officials issued a report that was under way before the storm outlining a multimillion-dollar plan to prevent such rush-hour washouts. Measures in the report included equipping station agents with BlackBerrys, redesigning some station entrances to ward off water, providing the system's managers with better forecasting equipment and providing subway riders with e-mail and text-message alerts.

MTA officials said they hope to contract with a firm to provide up to 1 million subscribers with the alerts by next spring. The MTA said its in-house technology can't handle that many subscribers and would take too long to send out time-sensitive information. Because the bidding is competitive, MTA officials declined to say how much money was budgeted for the contract or how many proposals it had received since last Thursday, when they started accepting them.

Through e-mail accounts, personal digital assistants, cell phones and other handheld electronic devices, commuters would receive information about planned disruptions such as scheduled track work and unexpected problems such as fires, flooding and other emergencies that would cause delays or rerouting. The system would cover the LIRR, Metro-North and New York City Transit, the MTA said.

"The flooding on August 8 made it clear that timely text and e-mail alerts are necessary, and I am confident we can find a third-party provider with the processing power to carry this out," said Elliot G. Sander, the MTA's executive director. "It will no doubt be the largest such customer service alert system in the nation."

New Jersey Transit offers passengers alerts by pager, cell phone and e-mail about service updates, construction advisories and delays of more than 15 minutes. PATH train riders can get PATHAlerts.

The Washington Metropolitan Area Transit Authority sends eAlerts to any of its 720,000 rail riders for delays of at least 10 minutes with an explanation, such as, "Pentagon Station closed due to fire," spokeswoman Candace Smith said. Riders can sign up for one or more rail lines or the whole system, she said.

In California, the San Francisco Bay Area Rapid Transit District next year plans to unveil a system allowing its 370,000 daily users to sign up to receive information including delays, maintenance projects and parking via e-mail, text messaging and video, spokesman Linton Johnson said. The information can also be downloaded onto MP3 devices. Commuters can pick and choose the type of information they want to receive, he said.

The Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority is developing a plan to provide its average 1.1 million daily commuters information to their wireless devices, spokesman Joe Pesaturo said.

In New York, the Straphangers Campaign, a riders' advocacy group, has lauded some of the MTA's planned measures.

In another step to improve communication, the MTA plans to wire the subway system's 277 underground stations for cell phone service.

Others have begun implementing widespread e-mail blasts for emergencies. In September, St. John's University officials were praised for alerting students and staff through a new text-messaging system that an armed man was on campus. The campus was locked down, and no one was injured. Charges against the man, who was a student, were later dropped after he was found mentally unfit to stand trial.
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Old November 10th, 2007, 05:59 AM   #445
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New York subway rescue hero and his lawyer settle lawsuits against each other
6 November 2007

NEW YORK (AP) - A commuter hailed as a hero for saving a teenager who fell in front of a subway train has settled with his own lawyer over lawsuits they filed against each other.

Wesley Autrey Sr. had accused lawyer Diane L. Kleiman and her business partner Marc Antonio Esposito, of Marco Antonio Productions, of having him sign an unfair contract that gave them most of any money he earned because of his fame.

Kleiman, meanwhile, sued Autrey for legal fees and compensation for damage to her reputation. She denied she cheated the 50-year-old construction worker and said he made her look like a money-hungry crook.

The agreement, called a stipulation, voided all agreements, whether oral or in writing, involving Autrey, Kleiman and Esposito and ended their dueling lawsuits. State Supreme Court Justice Bernard J. Fried signed off on the stipulation and filed it last week.

Autrey caught the public's attention Jan. 2, 2007, after a 19-year-old film student had a seizure and fell onto the subway tracks at a Manhattan station. Autrey, on the platform with other commuters as a train approached, leaped down and pulled the teen into the foot-deep drainage trough between the tracks and lay on top of him as the train passed over their heads.

He and the student remained under the train for about 20 minutes while workers shut off the electrified third rail.
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Old November 10th, 2007, 05:33 PM   #446
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NYC subway worker shoved onto tracks, injured
9 November 2007

NEW YORK (AP) - A subway worker was hurt when someone pushed him onto the tracks at Grand Central Terminal, police said.

Investigators were searching for a suspect early Friday. The worker had been treated and released from a local hospital, New York City Transit spokesman Paul Fleuranges said.

The motorman was on duty and waiting for his train on the 42nd Street shuttle platform Thursday night, police said. Investigators weren't sure why the attacker came up behind him and shoved him.

The worker wasn't hit by a train, but police said he injured his left arm, back and legs as he fell from the platform. His identity wasn't released.
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Old November 11th, 2007, 04:24 AM   #447
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Does anyone know where I can find annual or average weekday ridership for individual NYC subway stations?
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Old November 11th, 2007, 05:43 AM   #448
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Quote:
Originally Posted by geoking66 View Post
Does anyone know where I can find annual or average weekday ridership for individual NYC subway stations?
From the MTA website I only see system-wide performance indicators :
http://www.mta.info/mta/ind-perform/per-nyct.htm
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Old November 11th, 2007, 09:53 AM   #449
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I found an Excel sheet (and I huge one at that) that has every station's ridership from its opening.
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Old November 11th, 2007, 06:58 PM   #450
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Skanska says wins NY subway order worth $400 mln

STOCKHOLM, Nov 9 (Reuters) - Swedish construction firm Skanska said on Friday it expected to receive an order to extend a New York subway line worth about $400
million.

"According to MTA New York City Transit, Skanska will be awarded the contract for an extension of the 7 Subway Line in the next few weeks," the company said in a statement.

Skanska said the contract was expected to amount to $1.14 billion or 7.8 billion Swedish crowns, of which Skanska's share was 35 percent.

"When the contract has been signed, $400 million, approximately 2.75 billion crowns, will be included in order bookings for the fourth quarter," it said.
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Old November 12th, 2007, 05:14 AM   #451
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This is how the alignment of the Line 7 extension will look like -




MTA has around 9 months to decide whether to include a $450 million shell of a station @41st street and 10th Ave for future use.
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Old November 12th, 2007, 05:44 AM   #452
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Is there a subway map with the "Second Avenue" line on it?
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Old November 12th, 2007, 06:16 AM   #453
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^
The best map I could find of the 2nd Ave line on the existing system-





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Old November 12th, 2007, 03:48 PM   #454
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Ahh thanks, do the "Q" line is an amalgamation of an existing line to the new section and the "T" is the entire new section, am I right?

Do you know anything about the design features, when it will open and how much it'll cost? I've looked on wikipedia but there isn't much tbh.
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Old November 12th, 2007, 07:46 PM   #455
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There's a whole section regarding the Second Ave. line @ www.mta.info
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Old November 12th, 2007, 11:18 PM   #456
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Quote:
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Ahh thanks, do the "Q" line is an amalgamation of an existing line to the new section and the "T" is the entire new section, am I right?
The Q Line currently goes up only till 57th street and 7th avenue as you see in the map. There are plans to extend this line east to meet the U/C 2nd Avenue at 64th street and run the Q train all the way upto 125th street along the 2nd avenue line.

The Q train will use the existing subway line in Central Park which is not used for passenger services. Since stations are not financially viable in Central Park, a station will be constructed on 63rd and Lexington Avenue to ensure transfer with the F subway line.

Quote:
Do you know anything about the design features, when it will open and how much it'll cost? I've looked on wikipedia but there isn't much tbh.
I read somewhere that there might be platform glass doors in all the stations.

Here's a render of a station from DMJM Harris's website(they are designing the subway line)



Phase I from 63rd-96th street will cost $333 million and will open in 2014 (not a typo)
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Old November 12th, 2007, 11:59 PM   #457
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Here's a render of the 72nd street station entrance -

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Old November 13th, 2007, 07:33 AM   #458
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Found some more -







from the economist-
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Old November 13th, 2007, 08:16 AM   #459
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Surely the 2nd Ave Subway stations will have elevators. I don't see any in the station entrance renders.
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Old November 13th, 2007, 11:18 AM   #460
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Is it going to be built via the cut-and-cover method or by TBMs?
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