Public Transit

  • (noun): A public transportation system for moving passengers.

Some articles on public transit, transit:

Bertie Township, Ontario - Infrastructure - Transportation - Public Transit
... Public transit is provided by the Town of Fort Erie Transit System, which operates two buses in the town ... Niagara Transit operates a service from Niagara Falls into Fort Erie, connecting with the Fort Erie Transit bus at Wal Mart Plaza at 750 Garrison Road ...
Culture Of Buffalo, New York - Transportation - Public Transit
... Niagara International Airport and Niagara Falls International Airport, and the public transit system throughout the Buffalo area ... bus lines throughout the city and suburbs, as well as the Metro Rail transit system in the city ...
Lansdowne Avenue - Public Transit
... Streetcars used to operate on Lansdowne Avenue between St Clair Avenue West and Dundas Street West ... In 1947, streetcars were replaced by trolley bus service ...
Shelley Madore - House Member
... was made Vice-Chair of the Transportation and Transit Subcommittee and the Minnesota Public Transit Association (MPTA) named Shelley a "2007 Friend of Transit" award winner ... The award was established to recognize excellence in public transit services and public transit advocacy in Minnesota ...
Paratransit History in The United States - Americans With Disabilities Act of 1990
... receiving federal funds and applied to all public transit services, regardless of how the services were funded or managed ... of the ADA also more clearly defined a disabled person's right to equal participation in transit programs, and the provider's responsibility to make that participation possible ... In revisions to Title 49 Part 37, the Federal Transit Administration defined the combined requirements of the ADA and the Rehabilitation Act for transit providers ...

Famous quotes containing the words transit and/or public:

    We only seem to learn from Life that Life doesn’t matter so much as it seemed to do—it’s not so burningly important, after all, what happens. We crawl, like blinking sea-creatures, out of the Ocean onto a spur of rock, we creep over the promontory bewildered and dazzled and hurting ourselves, then we drop in the ocean on the other side: and the little transit doesn’t matter so much.
    —D.H. (David Herbert)

    During the Civil War the area became a refuge for service- dodging Texans, and gangs of bushwhackers, as they were called, hid in its fastnesses. Conscript details of the Confederate Army hunted the fugitives and occasional skirmishes resulted.
    —Administration in the State of Texa, U.S. public relief program (1935-1943)