Roaring Fork Transportation Authority (RFTA)

Roaring Fork Tranportation Authority

The public still has one week to give feedback on an updated access control plan for the Rio Grande Railroad Corridor.

The Roaring Fork Transportation Authority is planning to bump up the hourly wage for its new drivers, just one month ahead of union negotiations.

Jerry Morris / Garfield County Library

“Little Libraries” recently stationed at RFTA bus stops are so popular that the free-book program will continue indefinitely.

Elise Thatcher

  State officials say a new “Bustang” bus connection to Denver is going well. The Colorado Department of Transportation, or CDOT, rolled out the uniquely named service in July, offering one round trip from Glenwood Springs to Denver each weekday. Tickets are $28 dollars one way.

Alycin Bektesh / Aspen Public Radio

The Rubey Park remodel project’s creeping Thanksgiving deadline is quickly approaching.

Aspen Center for Environmental Studies

The Aspen Center for Environmental Studies was denied their rail corridor license request when they went before the Roaring Fork Transportation Authority board last month. Yesterday, they came back with a modified proposal that increases safety measures and clarifies the location of the two desired connection points between the Rio Grande Trail and their Rock Bottom Ranch Eco-Education Trail System.

RFTA/Facebook

Two months ahead of collective bargaining talks between the Roaring Fork Transportation Authority and the newly formed Amalgamated Transit Union local 1774, union president Ed Cortez stood up in front of the RFTA board asking them not to use high profile lawyer Thomas Hock as their chief negotiator.

Roaring Fork Transportation Authority/Instagram

The Roaring Fork Transportation Authority’s fall schedule begins today, Tuesday September 8th.

Elise Thatcher

Public transportation in the Roaring Fork Valley could include light rail once again. The Roaring Fork Transportation Authority is reconsidering the service. RFTA is putting long term goals into something called an Integrated Transportation Plan.

Elise Thatcher

More workers at the Roaring Fork Transportation Authority may be joining a union. Sixteen operations supervisors with RFTA say they’re interested in either starting their own chapter, or joining one created this spring by full time bus drivers. About half of supervisors also spend some working hours behind the wheel.

 

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