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transportation

Picture of Anita Hofschneider
Ua paʻakikī ʻē ka hele ʻana i ka hoʻomaʻemaʻe koko ʻia ʻana no kekahi mau kupa kuaʻāina. Kuhi ʻia, e hoʻopilikia ana ka piʻi ʻilikai i kēia mau mea.
Picture of Anita Hofschneider
Getting to and from dialysis is already a challenge for some rural Hawaii residents. Sea level rise is expected to make things worse.
Picture of Monica Vaughan
This project is supported by a grant from USC Annenberg’s Center for Health Journalism 2022 California Impact Fund.
Picture of Monica Vaughan
This project is supported by a grant from USC Annenberg’s Center for Health Journalism 2022 California Impact Fund.
Picture of Maria Ortiz-Briones
The future of transportation in Fresno County rests largely with Measure C, a local sales tax that is expected to raise more than $6.8 billion for roads, highways, and public transit over the next 30 years.
Picture of Danielle Bergstrom
“If the bus is running late, that makes me late, you know,” one resident said. “For my important things I have to do, I have no choice.”
Picture of Danielle Bergstrom
For 35 years, Fresno County’s Measure C — a half-cent sales tax dedicated to transportation — has dramatically shaped the landscape of metropolitan Fresno.
Picture of Danielle Bergstrom
If the first version of Measure C was about freeways, the second version gave a nod to a future where it could be easier to walk, bike or take transit, while keeping commutes easy for drivers.
Picture of Danielle Bergstrom
Danielle Bergstrom speaks with Veronica Garibay, the co-founder and co-director of Leadership Counsel for Justice and Accountability, an environmental justice organization based in Fresno.
Picture of Danielle Bergstrom
This story is part of a series produced for the USC Annenberg Center for Health Journalism’s 2021 California Fellowship.

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