The president continues to move closer to Democratic proposals on infrastructure spending.
The feds aren't the only ones capable of designing cringe-worthy mascots.
Making infrastructure funds fun again!
Rebuilding America's 'Crumbling Infrastructure' Gets Half-Hearted Shoutout in Trump's State of the Union Address
The president proposed a $1.5 trillion infrastructure plan in his previous State of the Union address.
The California senator's terrible record on policy extends to infrastructure.
You can't have it both ways.
Trump planned to borrow heavily to fund his still unreleased infrastructure plan, even while the Republicans in Congress were making the deficit worse.
The GOP is abandoning policy goals that used to define the party, and replacing them with raw Trumpism.
Trump Says Syria Withdrawal Coming 'Soon,' Weed 'Beer' Promises Buzz With No Alcohol, California May Slap Cancer Warning on Coffee: Reason Roundup
Plus: Billy Corgan says he's a "free-market libertarian capitalist" and Westworld's robots are on a rampage.
Congress Has Ditched Trump's Transit Cuts. What Does That Tell Us About His Infrastructure Plan's Chances?
The administration's proposed cuts to transit did not survive the sausage-making process.
The Federal Government's TIGER Program Splurges on Sidewalks in Rural Florida and Recreational Boat Ramps in Iowa
It was supposed to be a temporary stimulus program. Instead it's an engine for pork.
The plan calls for $1 trillion is spending on everything from walking trails to high-speed internet.
Trump's infrastructure proposal includes $20 billion for projects like the Hyperloop.
The president's gift underscores how little consumers of road and rail pay for the infrastructure they use.
The plan would see $200 billion in new federal spending, but it would also open up opportunities for private infrastructure investment.
The number of structurally deficient bridges, never high to begin with, has been dropping over the past 30 years.
But Trump's infrastructure plan will give it to them anyway.
The president's comments adhered pretty closely to past statements but offered little added detail.
Bernie Sanders and Elizabeth Warren Wrote a Letter to Trump About Infrastructure. It's 3 Pages of Protectionist Nonsense.
The point of infrastructure spending is to build infrastructure, not create jobs.
The document gives us the most detailed take yet on the administration's $1 trillion infrastructure plan.
Why don't "we" build anything anymore? Because corrupt unions and politicians recognize a guaranteed payday when they see it
President Trump seems to think so.
A full infrastructure plan is due to be released this January, and will make use of $800 billion in private investment.
China's recent moves to be a world leader could be beneficial in some areas, particularly when it comes to those investments in the developing world.
Libertarians have increasingly little to like about his presidency.
President Trump's outbursts are making governance impossible
Reason editors talk immigration, affirmative action, and why the "Pharma Bro" witch hunt should concern everyone.
Hosting the Olympics is a bad deal, and organizers are having a harder time finding willing rubes.
The Atwater Bridge was supposed to be a free gift to the city from a philanthropic investor.
Trump Is Right: Regulation Is Massively Slowing Down and Boosting the Costs of Modernizing Infrastructure
'Red tape is not the price of good government; it is the enemy of good government.'
From reforming air-traffic control to expanding road capacity with private capital, the president's plan may really get America moving again.
Former Indianapolis Mayor Stephen Goldsmith on the privatization revolution.
Trump Promises 'An Announcement' on Davis-Bacon Within Two Weeks, Setting Up Showdown With Labor Unions
Davis-Bacon is a blatantly protectionist law that benefits labor unions at the expense of taxpayers (and it's racist too). Trump should dump it.
Trump's attempt at wooing Democrats with transportation billions runs up against their anti-private-sector ideology
Government failed to pay attention to concerns brought up more than a decade ago.
It's costing the train to nowhere a lot to get there.
When even the experts in boondoggles are worried…