Federal funding for some Seattle-area transit projects is safe at least through September thanks to a bipartisan deal that preserve money for local infrastructure programs.
Central Co-op has dropped their bid to become the anchor tenant for a development at the Capitol Hill Link Light Rail station.
Just 30% of daily commutes into downtown happen alone in a car, with 70% using other options.
The good news is that Light Rail is heading over I-90 to connect the two sides of Lake Washington. The bad news, according to the Mercer Island City Council, is that the construction will limit Mercer Island’s special access to the highway.
Link ridership increased by 803,000 from October 2015
The station features murals of Hendrix from various points in his life and career.
Good news for those who can’t live without Facebook on their commute
Sound Transit set new records for system-wide monthly ridership and system-wide average daily boardings for the second-consecutive month.
ST3 is headed to the ballot this November and Estately wanted to see how home prices vary depending on which Link light rail stop a home is near. What they found is perhaps what you'd expect, that light rail stations raise the real estate around it.
When ST3 was unveiled, timelines like 2033 for West Seattle and 2038 for Ballard might have been better than nothing but still felt eons away. Thanks to new "financial assumptions," Sound Transit has bumped up some of their long-range deadlines.
On Friday, April 29, the Alaskan Way Viaduct is closing for two weeks while Bertha digs her tunnel underneath it. That's going to displace roughly 90,000 vehicles/day that use the major Seattle artery. Do you know how you'll get around?
When the plans for ST3 were unveiled, there were some very clear winners and losers in terms of who was getting service and by when. Some folks were unhappy with the lack of a dedicated line to their neighborhood and they've got ideas about it.
Thursday we got a look at the fully-operational Sound Transit 3 (ST3) plan for Seattle and the surrounding region that would bring 108 miles of light rail track to 17 Puget Sound cities by 2041. What neighborhoods and cities will benefit most?
Sound Transit unveiled their full ST3 plan before the transit board on Thursday. The $50 billion proposal would be 108 miles of track with 75 light rail stations across 17 cities aiming to serve roughly 500,000 passengers daily.