The company scored 445 points on the city's checklist—one fewer point than a company that did receive a permit.
The airline will either clean up its act or go out of business. Meanwhile, the government plods along.
Despite an apocalyptic media narrative, the modern era has brought much longer lives and the greatest decline in poverty ever.
Multiple factors contribute to housing shortages, but zoning constraints are mostly to blame.
Re-regulating the airline industry won’t help prevent massive service disruptions in the future.
Political criticism of Southwest's mass flight cancelations mask a cronyist relationship between government and the passenger airline industry.
Free Market Think Tank Names Georgia Electric Vehicle Plant the 'Worst Economic Development Deal of 2022'
Rivian, an electric truck manufacturer that hopes to compete with Tesla, received a lucrative deal to build a new factory in Georgia despite concerns about its finances.
Transit officials and transit-boosting politicians in D.C., L.A., and New York City are warming to the idea of being totally dependent on taxpayer subsidies.
The bill also gives TSA employees the power to collectively bargain, which means more pay raises are likely in the future.
Healthy cities are a boon not just for those who live in them, but for our entire society.
Pandemic Repairs Were Supposed To Put D.C. Metro Back on Track. Then It Literally Went Off the Rails.
Putting the district's train system back on track will take more than better bureaucracy.
WMATA suspended automated train operations after the deadly 2009 Fort Totten crash. Perennial efforts to bring them back over the past decade have repeatedly fallen through.
This surveillance would be unconstitutional—and there’s no reason to believe it will make anyone safer.
State governments already want relief from the "Buy American" mandates included in the bipartisan infrastructure bill.
Nashville is the latest city to eliminate minimum parking requirements while simultaneously capping how much parking developers are now allowed to build.
The Buy American program, used to encourage the buying of American made electric vehicles, not only limits access to EVs but risks a trade war with the E.U.
The Institute for Justice argues evidence from warrantless searches can’t be used for zoning enforcement.
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The G Word, a new documentary, only occasionally covers serious issues. But it opts not to do honest reporting.
The New York Times newsroom illustrates what happens when you listen to the New York Times editorial board.
The lawsuit contends that after passengers are screened at federally mandated security checkpoints, Clayton County police search them again before they can board their flight.
Transit ridership, especially rail, has collapsed post-pandemic, but the Atlanta BeltLine Coalition says now is the time to take federal dollars and build a $2.5 billion streetcar.
Why does Elizabeth Warren think that JetBlue buying Spirit Airlines will be bad for consumers?
The White House is giving $1.5 billion in INFRA grants to entities that either don't approve new housing or are actively opposed to making it easier to build.
The Transportation Security Administration is one of the more useless, invasive appendages of the post-9/11 security state. It’s well past time to get rid of it.
Licensing authorities are penalizing Strong Towns founder Charles Marohn for referring to himself as a professional engineer while his license was briefly expired.
California's cities require developers to include a minimum number of parking spaces in their projects, regardless of whether those spaces are in demand. A state bill would change that.
If the Golden State wants to convert to electrical vehicles, it better start embracing nuclear power.
A Cop Rear-Ended a Car, Sending a Toddler to the Hospital. The Car's Driver Was Breathalyzed. The Cop Wasn't.
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A rider advocacy group says the Montreal's transit agency violated its free speech rights by refusing to run ads critical of recent fare hikes.
It would signal that the transportation future involves decentralization and rapid change rather than Washington-style command-and-control.
The state's trucking industry fears drivers will quit or work out of state.
Sanders' frequent cries for heavy-handed federal government intervention should be opposed whenever they crop up.
Railroads spent a decade and billions of dollars fulfilling a costly federal mandate, at the expense of addressing less eye-catching causes of rail-related deaths.
Road maintenance and construction don't suddenly become free because gas hits $5 a gallon.