transportation

Blog | February 06, 2015
Same Old Thing in World of Surface Transportation

Puxatawny Phil saw his shadow last week – six more weeks of winter if the little critter’s prediction is correct. I think what he was predicting, though, instead of whether the seasons will soon change, may have related to the current, never-ending winter of discontent for anyone who cares about our nation’s surface transportation funding program.

Blog | February 14, 2015
America’s Transportation System Needs More than Love

According to John, Paul, George and Ringo – All you need is love; love is all you need. And Charles M Schultz of The Peanuts Fame took it a bit further when he said, “All you need is love. But a little chocolate now and then doesn't hurt."

Background | February 19, 2015
Let’s Fill Up on Gas Tax Facts

(Originally posted at https://www.uschamber.com/blog/let-s-fill-gas-tax-facts) By Janet Kavinoky, Vice President, Americans for Transportation Mobility Coalition & Executive Director, Transportation & Infrastructure at U.S. Chamber of Commerce A recent Wall Street Journal op-ed by Carly Fiorina and Penny Nancy about the gas tax was eloquent but false. The average motorist currently pays $7.50 per month

Blog | February 26, 2015
Ingredion to Senate EPW: Reauthorize MAP-21 with Long-Term Solution

Dave Gardner, Vice President of Supply Chain and Customer Experience at U.S. Chamber member Ingredion Incorporated, testified today in front of Environment & Public Works (EPW) – the U.S. Senate committee of jurisdiction for MAP-21 re-authorization; his message was clear – American businesses need a long-term solution to today’s nationwide transportation mobility issues.

Press Release | February 26, 2015
U.S. Chamber Member Ingredion Speaks Out on Impact of Infrastructure Degradation on American Business

Blog by Janet Kavinoky, originally posted on the U.S. Chamber of Commerce Website on February 26, 2015 Ingredion to Senate EPW: Reauthorize MAP-21 with Long-Term Solution Dave Gardner decided he could no longer afford to remain silent about the state of the nation’s infrastructure system – so he took his

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