Tolls and fares will see significant hikes over the coming years.
Transit officials will host four public hearings—two in New York, two in New Jersey—on the plans this summer
A council of commuters and those living near the Midtown hub would offer regular feedback
The Q70—aka the LaGuardia Link—will provide free service between the airport and Queens subway stops
The 1 train is stopping at the station once again
This work has to be completed before the second phase of the Hudson Yards megaproject can begin.
The long-term study will also consider a wide range of other options.
The money will be used to fund technical planning and design work.
Despite the lack of any financial commitments from the Trump administration, Amtrak Chairman Tony Coscia is optimistic that construction will move forward soon.
The agency will issue a Request for Proposals to keep the cargo terminal in operation for the next five years but a sale is not completely out of the cards.
The agency has issued a Request for Proposals and will grant up to $35 million for the study.
In January this year, the agency finally pledged $3.5 billion towards a new bus terminal after months of fighting, and the cost of building at the existing site will be one of the major aspects of this new study.
Landscape photographer Tony Gregory has put together a series of time-lapse videos depicting the terminal’s traffic during its busiest hours as hundreds of thousands of commuters pass through its passageways.
In a new proposal, the agency is calling for a $4 "access fee" that would require all passengers being picked up and dropped off via car service, including Uber and Lyft.
As expected the Port Authority’s Board approved its massive $32.2 billion 10-year Capital Plan on Thursday—it’s the largest sum the agency has approved for a capital plan yet.
New Jersey elected officials feel that Governor Cuomo is more concerned about moving projects like the JFK and LaGuardia Airports upgrade forward.
The bi-state agency has agreed to commit $3.5 billion to the redevelopment of Port Authority Bus Terminal. The funds are not expected to cover the entire cost of the project, but are a start.
The agency’s board has been riddled with infighting along political and state lines with the differences between the two sides centering on who should shoulder the burden of paying for a redesigned terminal.
Just when it seemed like things were progressing smoothly with the Port Authority Bus Terminal overhaul project, heated words exchanged between elected officials and the Port Authority chairman have threatened to jeopardize the project yet again.
The head juror for that PABT design competition has now suggested to the heads of the Port Authority of New York and New Jersey that they consider building something new on top of the existing structure.
Though most of the redevelopment project spearheaded by Governor Andrew Cuomo will be funded privately, about $325 million was to be made available through government funds.
The contest had been the source of controversy for the last few months with local residents and elected officials complaining that the PA had failed to solicit public opinion or communicate with the public for setting any kind of design guidelines.
Port Authority will soon release a study, that in part, argues for the extension of the 7 train to Secaucus, New Jersey, citing that doing so could reduce bus terminal congestion in the long run.
These designs however aren’t the final word on what will replace the existing 66-year-old terminal, and the agency is open to other planning options as well. Starting this month, the PA will start holding meetings with city and state officials.
Just kidding, the news of a potential sale last week was all overblown and the Port Authority Chairman John Degnan clarified to Politico that a sale wasn't anywhere in the offing right now, and that PA hadn't spoken to any brokers to move forward.
The Port Authority is hoping that a potential sale of One World Trade Center may generate as much as $5 billion for the agency, but in order for any sale to move forward there are some serious emotional and real estate hurdles to cross.
This week the agency invited elected officials to review the plans submitted by the five finalists for the design competition, but the officials rejected that idea saying it would legitimize an already unfair process.
Port Authority's contribution will go towards the second phase of the redevelopment that entails interconnecting Delta’s Terminals B, C, and D into a single facility.
Elected officials want the Port Authority to halt a competition to design a new bus terminal in Manhattan
the agency submitted plans for the building last fall, which would see the creation of 24 apartments spread out 42,649 square feet of space, and a 5,400 square foot retail component on the ground floor.
Finally, Port Authority's "glorious boondoggle" may finally get the ringing-in it (sort of) deserves, as the agency plans to hold an opening ceremony for the $4 billion transit center around the time of its next board meeting.
Despite a lack of funds to finance all of the projects on its place, the Port Authority announced on Thursday that it will fund a new bus terminal and that it's decision is binding. Where, exactly, the estimated $10 billion for the terminal will come from is unclear.
Port Authority signed a deal with Empire State Development back in 2000 to lease 40,000 square feet of space at the redeveloped James A. Farley post office building which will be known as Moynihan Station after the overhaul.