Potholes need to be filled and California commuters face insufferable traffic every day. Assembly Bill 496, the Traffic Relief and Road Improvement Act, is built on three principles: working class Californians should not unfairly shoulder the costs; all money collected from motorists must go to transportation; and bureaucratic red tape standing in the way of building new roads must be cut and streamlined.
Potholes need to be filled and California commuters face insufferable traffic every day. Assembly Bill 496, the Traffic Relief and Road Improvement Act, is built on three principles: working class Californians should not unfairly shoulder the costs; all money collected from motorists must go to transportation; and bureaucratic red tape standing in the way of building new roads must be cut and streamlined. Renée C. Byer Sacramento Bee file
Potholes need to be filled and California commuters face insufferable traffic every day. Assembly Bill 496, the Traffic Relief and Road Improvement Act, is built on three principles: working class Californians should not unfairly shoulder the costs; all money collected from motorists must go to transportation; and bureaucratic red tape standing in the way of building new roads must be cut and streamlined. Renée C. Byer Sacramento Bee file

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February 14, 2017 12:58 PM

Republicans’ transportation plan would focus on new roads and repair

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