Instead of a 1,550-house development, a 649-acre parcel will become a wildlife corridor.
In a complicated $40 million transaction, the State will purchase a 649-acre parcel linking the Chino Hills with the Cleveland National Forrest to create a wildlife corridor. The planned development would have isolated wildlife in the Chino Hills, prompting three years of negotiations between environmentalists and the developer. The deal includes $15 million from Caltrans, a $10 million discount from the developer and $10 million from another developer to offset environmental problems at a different site.
Thanks to Tom Newman
The Top Urban Planning Books of 2022
An annual list of the must-read books related to urban planning and its intersecting fields.
Anchorage Eliminates Parking Requirements Citywide
Anchorage is the latest city to enact sweeping parking reforms, in another blow to the car-centric status quo of planning.
Long Delayed, $1.95 Billion Central Subway Opens in San Francisco
San Francisco’s first north-south subway opened last weekend, extending service on Muni’s T light rail line.
Bikeshare Ridership Up From Pre-Pandemic Levels
Shared micromobility, particularly docked bikeshare systems, are seeing record growth, but ‘scooter inflation’ may cool riders’ enthusiasm.
Free Rides, Overnight Service Considered for Metro Transit in D.C.
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New York Temporarily Bans Crypto-Mining
Could New York State’s ban on the energy-intensive activity foreshadow similar actions in other parts of the country?
Chaddick Institute at DePaul University
HUD's Office of Policy Development and Research
California High-Speed Rail Authority (Authority)
Missoula Redevelopment Agency
City of Joliet
This six-course series explores essential urban design concepts using open source software and equips planners with the tools they need to participate fully in the urban design process.