Even Tennessee officials call it “the highway everyone loves to hate.” But Interstate 440 in Nashville will have all lanes reopened by next Thursday, July 2, completing one of the city’s most desired road projects.
Midway through 2020, Nashville is again experiencing high pedestrian fatalities. The city is ahead of last year’s record-setting pace, when 32 people were fatally struck by vehicles. Fifteen people have died as of June 20, including three in a recent eight-day span, according to Metro police.
In a time of low traffic in neighborhoods, Nashville will experiment with 4 miles of streets that are temporarily only for pedestrians and bicyclists.
Tighter rules could be coming to the party vehicles that slowly circulate through downtown Nashville.
WeGo says it needs a 3% budget increase to maintain the status quo and avoid a second straight year of service cuts.
This week, many in Nashville are re-examining the mass transit referendum that voters defeated in 2018.
A national pro-transit group is offering a comprehensive look-back at why Nashville voters rejected a mass transit plan two years ago, and offering sharp critiques of the administration of former Mayor Megan Barry and the Nashville Area Chamber of Commerce.
Rows of shoes — 32 pairs in all — were displayed in Nashville’s city hall on Saturday morning to honor the pedestrians who died in 2019. It was the city’s deadliest year on record for pedestrians.
Can Middle Tennessee counties band together to relieve traffic congestion? That’s a key question in a new report that details how the Nashville area has fallen behind seven peer cities.
Nashville officials are saying that emergency rules put in place for electric scooters have largely been successful, and they’re moving with less urgency to take more of the dockless devices off the streets.