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The New York Times newsroom illustrates what happens when you listen to the New York Times editorial board.
A grant revoked under President Donald Trump will be returned.
Advocates of high-speed rail have been overpromising and underdelivering for decades, but Biden just raised the bar.
It's a regulation-heavy Monday.
Transportation Secretary Pete Buttigieg says we should be "dreaming big." But the Golden State's vaunted high-speed rail project is turning out to be a train to nowhere.
A struggling, costly boondoggle sees a much friendlier administration taking charge.
As the state deals with budget cuts and deficits, some boosters still fight to keep construction going.
This is what happens when you think all of America looks like the Acela corridor.
The Trump Administration has cut off funding for the budget-busting boondoggle.
State leaders cannot seem to let a bad project die.
"The real battle in the Democratic Party is between reality and fantasy," says Chapman University's Joel Kotkin.
Without a realistic avenue to complete the project, why would they keep helping pay?
Trump has exhibited a "flagrant disregard of fundamental separation of powers principles engrained in the United States Constitution," the suit reads.
A corrupt boondoggle that broke the bank for subsidized middle-class trips would not have been the flagship for a greener America.
Celebrate, don't mourn, the end of what's always been a bad plan.
Government planners do not understand markets, so they promote overly pricey projects that fail to meet our real-world transportation needs.
The California senator's terrible record on policy extends to infrastructure.
Gavin Newsom wants to build only the top half.
A ballot initiative planned for 2020 would let voters kill the overbudgeted, underfunded, behind-schedule monstrosity.
The state quietly ordered a bridge under construction to be rebuilt due to "signs of distress."
Politicians push for a "Cascadia line."
The money pit is turning into a black hole, as critics predicted.
President Trump seems to think so.
The $15 billion project would connect two cities that are only 35 miles apart. That's $420 million per mile-if it stays on-budget.
The first leg is already seeing massive cost overruns. Imagine its future.
Quentin Kopp convinced voters to approve the project. Now he's suing to kill it.
California lawmakers are trying to dig a hole too big to fail.
It's costing the train to nowhere a lot to get there.
When even the experts in boondoggles are worried…
The big purchase is a good metaphor for the state of high speed rail in America right now, where politically driven promises can't overcome hard reality.
He sounds like Calif. Gov. Jerry Brown.
The world's best Kmele Foster-hosted libertarian podcast also discusses high-speed rail and doing mushrooms
New revelations are just the latest to demonstrate a point Reason has been documenting since 2008
No tubes yet, but they're coming.
Judge rules the $64 billion megaproject doesn't violate bond act.
New route ditches Los Angeles for the Bay Area and potentially violates state law.
Warns $15-an-hour jump would wreck state budgeting.
Company planning an early test in Nevada soon.
California's Bullet Train: Underbudgeted, Underscheduled, and Underfunded, but Other Than That, Everything's Just Fine!
The bullet train mess is unspooling pretty much exactly how critics predicted.
Did they run out of overpriced, unnecessary projects in their own country?