We need to spend 12 percent less time in our cars—about two car-free trips per week—and probably much more.
Angelenos will be free to experience the historic roadway without cars.
Streets will be closed to cars for 6.5 miles, from East Hollywood to West Hollywood.
Not only that—he’s proposing protected bike lanes on the Silver Lake street.
It’s the only way to climate-proof Los Angeles streets.
Safety advocates worried the project could be undone.
Work is underway to build a new bridge over the LA River.
The neighborhood council warned the street was dangerous two years before the fatal crash.
The City Council voted down an appeal that would have reversed lane reconfigurations in Mar Vista.
These streets and intersections are where safety improvements—from "road diets" to new crosswalks—will be prioritized.
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Now if only drivers would stop parking in it.
Residents in Los Feliz demanded answers.
The editor of Streetsblog LA calls it "disappointing."
The Park to Playa Trail would connect some of the area’s most popular walking and biking trails.
With all the new developments cropping up in the neighborhood, a City Councilmember says the Walk of Fame needs to take it up a notch.
The 400-foot bike and pedestrian bridge will connect Cypress Park and Elysian Valley.
Cross diagonally if you want to.
The mayor announced $91M for the program earlier this week—but now he says it’ll be less.
More traffic signals and more visible crosswalks.
City leaders say that’s hurting their effort to end traffic deaths. Safe street advocates agree—but they also say city leaders aren’t committing to fixing the problem.
And a new bridge—just for pedestrians—is coming too.
A nonprofit, elected officials, and storeowners are coming together to make a stretch of the busy boulevard a lot more vibrant.
The enormous structure would carry pedestrians and bicyclists across 1,400 feet of waterway.
City leaders want more transit options and better sidewalks in time for the 2028 games.
Under the proposal, commercial corridors in Westlake and HiFi would be subject to new design standards.
Long closed off to the public, the path is set to reopen next month.
Right in the heart of the neighborhood’s burgeoning restaurant row.
New numbers underscore just how vast the problem is.
Can the car funnel that is Century Boulevard become a ‘lively and active urban environment’?
The roughly 12-mile path will close an existing gap along the river.
Lanes of traffic for cars, which had been removed in order to make the streets safer, will be restored on three streets.
The lanes had been removed to make the streets safer for walkers and bicyclists, but angry drivers complained the changes were snarling traffic.