Last month, United set a deadline of Sept. 27–next Monday–for its 67,000 U.S.-based employees to get vaccinated or face termination.
New zoning encourages dense housing near bus lines
Earlier this month, the Democrat-controlled City-County Council voted 20-5 for new development standards that add residential and mixed-use districts to push bus usage, walkability and density county-wide.Read More
IndyGo takes in-between step toward all-electric transit system
When IndyGo’s goal of an all-electric bus fleet by 2035 hit a major obstacle, the agency detoured, ordering 27 hybrid buses that are powered with both electricity and diesel.Read More
Allegiant adding nonstop flight between Indy and California resort city
The new flight is part of a 22-route expansion that Allegiant announced on Tuesday.Read More
United Airlines first major airline to require employees to be vaccinated
United, which has 67,000 employees in the United States, has been requiring vaccination of new hires since mid-June.Read More
The Justice Department said Tuesday that the agreement between the airlines will eliminate important competition in New York and Boston and reduce JetBlue’s incentive to compete against American in other parts of the country.
The travel bans had become the source of growing geopolitical frustration, particularly among allies in the United Kingdom and European Union.
The Transportation Department says in a new report that it investigated 20 airlines over failures to issue prompt refunds to customers, and 18 of those probes are still going.
People who refuse to comply with a federal mandate that requires them to wear masks in airports, and on trains, buses and in other public transportation settings will face stiffer penalties from the Transportation Security Agency.
The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration said traffic deaths in the first quarter of 2021 rose by 10.5% over last year, even as driving has declined.
The ordinance is increasingly relevant with construction on the second of three rapid-transit bus lines starting as soon as February, thanks to an $81 million federal transportation grant IndyGo landed last week.
Rethink Coalition Inc, in partnership with the Indy Chamber, put together a $2.8 billion proposal to rebuild the “Inner Loop” partially underground, which the researchers say would connect communities and save far more room for economic development and green space.
Southwest Airlines said Thursday it will cut its September schedule by 27 flights a day, or less than 1%, and chop 162 flights a day, or 4.5% of the schedule, from early October through Nov. 5.
The airline plans to impose a $200 monthly surcharge on employees who aren’t vaccinated against COVID-19, becoming the first major U.S. company to levy a penalty to encourage workers to get protected.
GM last week recalled Bolt EVs for the third time in nine months because of risk their batteries could catch fire. At stake is what has looked like one of the most promising partnerships in the burgeoning world of electric vehicles.
The federal aviation regulatory agency alleges flight didn’t have qualified pilots or required operating or air carrier certificates.
The Indiana Department of Transportation has proposed building a so-called “J-turns” at the intersection of U.S. 24 and Indiana 19 just north of Peru.
The proposal, posted on Amtrak’s website, adds far more frequent routes from Chicago to Indianapolis to Cincinnati and a new connection between Indianapolis and Louisville.
The combination forms a business with more than 800 engineers, project managers and technical experts in 21 offices throughout North America.
Indianapolis Airport Authority Executive Director Mario Rodriguez said the Key West flight marks No. 21 in a lineup of nonstop flights announced by the airport so far in 2021.
In recent days, Southwest Airlines, Spirit Airlines and Frontier Airlines have reported that the increase in coronavirus infections has caused a slump in bookings beyond the usual slowdown that occurs near the end of each summer.
Manufacturers of large trucks and commercial vehicles are beginning to embrace hydrogen fuel cell technologies as a way forward. So are makers of planes, trains and passenger vehicles. But without advancements, hydrogen cannot yet be considered clean energy.
The primary fleet of vehicles—dating to 1987—was due to be replaced under a new contract but the winning bid for the new trucks is being challenged.
Lawmakers in the bipartisan coalition showed they were willing to set aside political pressures, eager to send billions to their states for rebuilding roads, broadband internet, water pipes and the public works systems that underpin much of American life.