America needs $2 trillion to ensure our infrastructure is safe and reliable. Everything from highways and bridges to water and wastewater systems, rural broadband to public buildings is in need of repair, replacement or modernization. BPC believes that with the right mix of public funds and private investment, we can improve our communities and grow our economy.
Episode 13: The Infrastructure Debate - Congestion Pricing
In this month's episode of the #InfrastructureDebate you can learn all about NYC's Congestion Pricing plan from @EnoTrans's @brianne_eby https://t.co/50juf3aTEl
Trump’s stalled infrastructure plans leaves these roads a mess https://t.co/VnI5BXVPf2 via @Y7Finance
Safeguarding Water Affordability
Infrastructure Big Idea #2: Deliver Projects Faster Through Additional Permitting Reform
Expert Forum: Environmental Review and Permitting
We Do Not Need New Bipartisan "Solutions" to Speed Up the Permitting and Environmental Review Process
A New Model to Modernize U.S. Infrastructure
Putting Private Capital to Work in Rural Infrastructure
Eliminating Land-Use Barriers to Build More Affordable Homes
Episode #36 Infrastructure Recap and Round 2 of the Democratic Debates
Million people a day cross a bridge that's structurally deficient.
Gaining Community Buy-In for Infrastructure Projects
Increasing Innovation in America's Water Systems
Congress can’t afford to put this off any longer. Our cities, our citizens, and our economy need safe, reliable infrastructure.
The dire state of America’s infrastructure is holding back economic growth, leaving communities vulnerable, and increasing the divide between rural and urban populations. We can no longer afford to wait. Everything from highways and bridges to water and wastewater systems is in need of repair. As more hybrids and electric vehicles hit the streets, cities grapple with ridesharing and alternative forms of transportation, and internet access becomes ever more essential, we must not just fix what’s broken but prepare for the future. And when it comes to affording it all, we’re going to have to get creative. There is not one solution that will work for both water systems and highways or that will help rural communities connect to the internet or urban areas manage unprecedented growth. All options – from public private partnerships to increased federal revenues – must be under consideration if we are to bring our infrastructure into the modern era.