Contents 1 Overview 2 Services 2.1 Metro Rail 2.2 Metro Busway 2.3 Metro Bus 2.4 Transitways 2.5 Other services 3 Fares 4 Ridership 5 Cost per ride 6 Governance 7 Funding 8 Fleet 9 Bicycle transportation planning 10 History 11 Future 11.1 Crenshaw/LAX Line 11.2 Gold Line Foothill Extension 11.3 Regional Connector 11.4 Purple Line Extension 11.5 West Santa Ana Transit Corridor 11.6 Measure M 12 Photo gallery 13 In popular culture 14 See also 15 References 16 External links


Overview[edit] The agency develops and oversees transportation plans, policies, funding programs, and both short-term and long-range solutions that address the county's increasing mobility, accessibility and environmental needs. The agency is also the primary transit provider for the City of Los Angeles providing the bulk of such services while the City of Los Angeles Department of Transportation (LADOT) operates a much smaller system of its own Commuter Express bus service to outlying suburbs in the city of Los Angeles and the popular DASH (Downtown Area Short Hop) mini-bus service in downtown and other neighborhoods in the city of Los Angeles. Metro has its headquarters in a high-rise building adjacent to Union Station in downtown Los Angeles.[7] The Los Angeles County Metropolitan Transportation Authority operates the third-largest public transportation system in the United States by ridership with a 1,433 mi² (3,711 km²) operating area and 2,000 peak hour buses on the street any given business day.[8] Metro also designed, built and now operates 105 miles (169 km) of urban rail service.[6] The authority has 9,892 employees, making it one of the region's largest employers.[6] The authority also partially funds sixteen municipal bus operators and a wide array of transportation projects including bikeways and pedestrian facilities, local roads and highway improvements, goods movement, Metrolink regional commuter rail, Freeway Service Patrol and freeway call boxes within the greater metropolitan Los Angeles region. Security and law enforcement services on Metro property (including buses and trains) are currently provided by the Los Angeles County Sheriff's Department's Transit Services Bureau via contract, in conjunction with Metro Transit Enforcement Department, Los Angeles Police Department and Long Beach Police Department. Between 2003 and 2008 Part I crimes have decreased 29.4% on Metro rails and 10% on the Metro buses. In 2006, the Los Angeles County Metropolitan Transportation Authority was named Outstanding Transportation System for 2006 by the American Public Transportation Association. Most buses and trains have "America's Best" decals affixed.[9]


Services[edit] Metro Rail and Metro Busway system map Metro Rail[edit] Main article: Los Angeles Metro Rail Metro Rail is a rail mass transit system with two subway and four light rail lines. As of May 2016, the system runs a total of 115.9 miles, with 119 stations and over 316,000 daily weekday boardings as of February 2012.   The Blue Line (opened 1990) is a light rail line running between Downtown Los Angeles and Downtown Long Beach.   The Red Line (opened 1993) is a subway line running between Downtown Los Angeles and North Hollywood.   The Purple Line (opened 1993) is a subway line running between Downtown Los Angeles and the Mid-Wilshire district of Los Angeles. Most of its route is shared with the Red Line.   The Green Line (opened 1995) is a light rail line running between Redondo Beach and Norwalk, largely in the median of the 105 Freeway. It provides indirect access to Los Angeles International Airport via a shuttle bus.   The Gold Line (opened 2003) is a light rail line running between East Los Angeles and Azusa via Downtown Los Angeles.[10]   The Expo Line (opened 2012) is a light rail line running between Downtown Los Angeles and Santa Monica.[11] Metro Busway[edit] Main article: Los Angeles Metro Busway A Metro Liner vehicle at the North Hollywood station on the Orange Line. Metro Busway is an express bus system with characteristics of bus rapid transit with two lines operating on dedicated or shared-use busways. The system runs a total of 40 miles, with 27 stations and over 38,000 daily weekday boardings as of February 2012. The Metro Busway system is meant to mimic the Metro Rail system, both in the vehicle's design and in the operation of the line. Vehicles stop at dedicated stations (except the Metro Silver Line portion in Downtown Los Angeles), vehicles receive priority at intersections and are painted in a silver livery similar to newer Metro Rail vehicles.   The Metro Orange Line (opened in 2005) is a bus rapid transit line running between North Hollywood, Warner Center and select trips to Chatsworth.   The Metro Silver Line (began operation in 2009) is a fast limited-stop bus line running between El Monte, Harbor Gateway and San Pedro via Downtown Los Angeles. The portion between Union Station in downtown Los Angeles and El Monte opened in 1973 as the El Monte Busway. Metro Bus[edit] Metro is the primary bus operator in the Los Angeles Basin, the San Fernando Valley, and the western San Gabriel Valley. Other transit providers operate more frequent service in the rest of the county. Regions in Los Angeles County that Metro Bus does not serve at all include rural regions, the Pomona Valley, the Santa Clarita Valley, and the Antelope Valley. Metro operates two types of bus services which are distinguished by the color of the buses.[12] However, when mechanical problems or availability equipment occurs, a bus of any color may be substituted to continue service on the route. A Metro Local bus on Line 81 (Figueroa St.) with its trademark orange color Metro Local buses are painted in an off-orange color which the agency has dubbed “California Poppy”. This type of service makes frequent stops along major thoroughfares. There are 18,500 stops on 189 bus lines. Some Metro Local routes make limited stops along part of their trip but do not participate in the Rapid program. Some Metro Local bus lines are operated by MV Transportation, Southland Transit, and Transdev (formerly Veolia). A Metro Rapid articulated bus on Line 720 (Wilshire Blvd. Whittier Blvd.). Metro Rapid buses are distinguished by their bright red color which the agency has dubbed “Rapid Red”. This bus rapid transit service offers limited stops on many of the county's more heavily traveled arterial streets. Metro claims to reduce passenger commute times by up to 25 percent by several methods, among them the lack of a bus schedule so that drivers are not held up at certain stops. A Metro Express bus on Line 577X (San Gabriel River Frwy.) at CSULB in Long Beach Metro Express buses used to be painted in a dark blue color which the agency had formerly dubbed “Business Blue”, with routes designed as premium, minimal stop services along Los Angeles's extensive freeway network. Since the service has been debranded in recent years there is currently only one line, the 577. Some Metro Local lines also use the county's freeway system along their trip. They are labeled as Express services but make more stops on their trips and are not considered to be "premium" Metro Express lines. All Metro buses are CNG-powered, the largest such fleet in the United States.[13] The CNG fleet reduces emissions of particulates by 90 percent, carbon monoxide by 80 percent, and greenhouse gases by 20 percent compared to diesel powered buses. Alternative fuel buses have logged more than 450 million operating miles since 1993, an industry record. Transitways[edit] Metro operates two transitways that carry multiple bus routes for part of their trips through Southern California. When traveling within the transitways, the buses run in express service, stopping only at stations. The transitways are meant to mimic the Metro Rail lines, because while each bus may have a different final destination passengers can board any bus and travel to any of the other stations. The two transitways are connected by a dedicated Metro Busway route, the Metro Silver Line. El Monte Busway (opened in 1974) is a combination transitway and high-occupancy toll (HOT) roadway that runs in the median of the San Bernardino Freeway (I-10) and on a separate right-of-way. The transitway provides express bus service between Downtown Los Angeles and the San Gabriel Valley. Services are operated by both Metro and Foothill Transit. Harbor Transitway (opened in 1998) is a combination transitway and HOT roadway that runs in the median of the Harbor Freeway (I-110). The transitway provides express bus service between San Pedro and Downtown Los Angeles. It carries buses operated by Metro, Orange County Transportation Authority, LADOT, Gardena Municipal Bus Lines and Torrance Transit. Other services[edit] Metro Freeway Service Patrol: A joint effort between Metro, Caltrans, and CHP offering free quick-fix repairs and towing from freeways. HOV (Carpool) Lanes: 219 miles (352 km), 423 miles (681 km) both directions/each lane, of carpool, vanpool, and express bus lanes. Bike paths: 475 miles (764 km) of bikeways for commuter and recreational purposes. Metrolink: Partially funded by Metro, it is Southern California's regional commuter rail system servicing Los Angeles County, Orange County, Riverside County, San Bernardino County, and Ventura County, as well as Oceanside in San Diego County. A bikeshare program called "Metro Bike Share"[14] which operates within Downtown Los Angeles. The system was introduced in early 2016 at a cost $16 million and uses more than 1,000 bikes and 65 stations. Metro plans to expand it to other communities, such as Pasadena, in 2017.[15]


Fares[edit] The following table shows Metro fares, effective 15 September 2014 (in US dollars). All Metro passes are sold on TAP Cards, smart fare cards on which customers can load value or a pass; they are valid on all Metro buses and trains as well as most city buses. Fare Type Regular Senior/ Disabled/ Medicare Base Fare $1.75 $0.75*/$0.35** Base Fare (Metro Silver Line) $2.50 $1.35*/$0.95** Tokens $1.75 Metro Day Pass*** $7 $2.50 Metro Day Pass + TAP Card (on the bus) $8 7-Day Pass $25 K-12 Student 30-Day Pass $24 College/Vocational Student 30-Day Pass Must be enrolled in at least 12 units or more in order to qualify for reduced fare $43 30-Day Pass $100 $20 Regional EZ Pass $110 $42 Metro-to-Muni Transfer $0.50 $0.25 Zone charge (one zone) $0.75 $0.60 Monthly zone stamp (one zone) $22 ^ * $0.75 fare 05:00–09:00 and 15:00-19:00 non-holiday weekdays. ** $0.35 fare 09:00-15:00 and 19:00-05:00 weekdays and all day weekends and holidays. *** As of 15 March 2009, no day passes are sold on buses without possession of a TAP card, which can be purchased at various retail outlets for $2 (or $1 at TVMs) for use on the bus. All passes are now available on TAP card. A Reduced Fare TAP card is now available for Senior/Disabled, College/Vocational students and K–12 Students. ^ Zone charges are not imposed for discount pass holders, but are imposed for discount cash fare payers. There are faregates at some Metro Rail stations and the Orange Line that require a TAP card, but Metro as a whole operates on a proof-of-payment system. The Los Angeles County Sheriff's Department, Los Angeles Police Department, Long Beach Police Department and Metro's fare inspectors conduct random ticket inspections throughout the system. If customers are caught without a ticket they may be fined up to US$250 and/or subject to 48 hours community service. Fare evasion was estimated in 2007 to be at 6%[citation needed], costing Metro $2.6 million annually[citation needed]. In response to this, the Metro board approved fare gating of all stations on the Red and Green Lines, and selected stations on the Orange, Blue, and Gold Lines, capturing 84% of passengers using the system. Adding fare gates was selected to increase fare collections, implement distance based fares on rail and transitways in the future, and reduce the potential of the system to terrorist attack.[16] Former Metrolink executive director Richard Stanger critiqued the gate installation by citing its cost and ineffectiveness, concerns ultimately dismissed by the Metro board.[17] In 2007, with the consent decree with the BRU expired, Metro announced plans for a fare hike. They said that they needed to reduce their $US 100 million deficit, which would be done either by raising fares or reducing service. This proposal garnered strong opposition from Mayor Antonio Villaraigosa, Councilman Bernard Parks, the Bus Riders Union, and low-income residents. On 24 May 2007, the Metro board approved fare increases, which were lower than their original proposal, but eliminated the semi-monthly pass. Measure R had all senior and disabled fares, as well as student passes, frozen at current rates thru 14 September 2014.[18] The Rider Relief Transportation Program (RRTP) provides fare subsidy coupons to eligible riders who purchase daily, weekly, or monthly Metro passes, TAP cash value, and EZ transit passes from participating transit systems. Eligible riders include adult regular riders, Senior/Disabled/Medicare, K–12 grade students, and college/vocational students who are pre-qualified by a participating community-based agency. RRTP subsidy coupons are available to Los Angeles County residents whose household income levels meet the following criteria. Persons in: Household size: Annual Income 1: $25,900 2: $29,600 3: $33,300 4: $37,000 5: $39,950 6: $42,900 Residents of the Cities/County and students of schools and colleges already being subsidized for Metro fare media will not be eligible to receive the coupon subsidy.


Ridership[edit] Percentage of workers commuting to work by public transport in Los Angeles County, in 2007 The Metro Red Line has the highest ridership of all the Metro Rail Lines. The Metro Red Line's operational cost is the lowest of all of the Metro Rail lines because of its highest ridership. The Metro Liner Metro Silver Line has the lowest ridership of all color-branded lines. Average daily boardings for all of 2016 are as follows:[3] Service Weekdays Saturdays Sundays and Holidays Average Weekday Passenger Miles Heavy Rail/Metro    Red Line    Purple Line 143,422 89,717 74,169 684,490 Light Rail    Blue Line 78,754 48,865 39,946 576,877    Expo Line 39,793 29,757 28,485 218,366    Gold Line 50,587 34,314 30,436 362,429    Green Line 35,950 17,995 14,816 247,746 Bus and BRT Metro Bus 912,641 591,187 448,926 3,760,077    Orange Line 24,857 14,539 11,136 161,445    Silver Line 15,478 5,825 4,386 169,034 Total Bus and Rail 1,306,396 656,659 656,659 6,059,873


Cost per ride[edit] Budget (2015)[19] $5,508,000,000 Budget w/o Highway programs $5,063,000,000 Budget w/o Regional bus subsidies $3,994,000,000 LA metro Rides (2015)[20] 469,471,000 Cost per ride $14.50 Fares collected per ride $1.75


Governance[edit] Metro is governed by a Board of Directors whose 13 members are: The five Los Angeles County Supervisors (Solis, Ridley-Thomas, Kuehl, Hahn, Barger) The mayor of Los Angeles (currently Chair) (Garcetti) Three Los Angeles mayor-appointees (at least one of whom must be a L.A. City Council member) Four city council members from cities other than Los Angeles, but within L.A. county representing those 87 cities (selected by the L.A. County City Selection Committee): currently, the representatives are from Duarte, Glendale, Lakewood, and Santa Monica The Governor of California appoints one non-voting member (traditionally the Director of Caltrans District 7). In addition, Service Councils, composed of political appointees from various regions of Los Angeles County, approve service changes and oversee routes within a region. There are five regions: Gateway Cities, San Fernando Valley, San Gabriel Valley, South Bay, and Westside/Central. Service councils advise on planning and implementation of service within their area; call and conduct public hearings and evaluate Metro bus programs to their area; make policy recommendations to the Metro Board; and participate in quarterly meetings with the Metro Chief Executive Officer (CEO), Deputy CEO and management staff. Service councils were created as governance councils in 2001, in response to complaints about the effectiveness of Metro service in suburban areas. Communications between sectors and riders was poor, according to a report by the California State Auditor which was released one year into the new structure.[21] In addition, each sector had its own scheduling, operations, and maintenance divisions, causing effort duplication, organizational silos, and inefficiency.[22] Thus, in 2009, the sectors were eliminated, and transportation, maintenance, service planning, and administration were recentralized under the guidance of Metro's Chief Operations Officer. Governance councils, renamed service councils, now have more responsibility over local issues such as stop placement and service changes, while larger issues are handled by the Metro board.[23]


Funding[edit] A complex mix of federal, state, county and city tax dollars as well as bonds and fare box revenue funds Metro. The Metro budget for 2015 is $5.508 billion. Below is an example of funding sources for a Metro budget many years ago, and the example below does not include an additional sales tax revenue from Measure R that passed a few years ago. Funding sources as per earlier budget. Resources US$ in Millions 2009[24] US$ in Millions 2015 Fare Revenue 324 351 ExpressLane Tolls + Advertising and other revenue 161 93 Prop A - 1/2 Cent Sales Tax 621 740 Prop C - 1/2 Cent Sales Tax 621 740 Measure R - 1/2 Cent Sales Tax 0 740 Transportation Development Act (TDA) 310 370 State Transit Assistance (STA) 77 105 Federal and State Grants 802 1264 Carry over and Bond proceeds 133 1105 Total Resources (US$ millions) $3,044 $5,508 Warner Center Orange Line Station.


Fleet[edit] Expo Line train arriving at La Cienega/Jefferson station. Main article: Los Angeles Metro bus fleet As part of Metro's ATMS project, most buses include a marquee displaying the date and time, Automatic Voice Annunciation (AVA) for audio and visual announcements for each stop, and an audio and visual Stop Requested announcement. MV Transportation, Southland Transit, and Transdev are bus contractors; these contractors currently operate a few NABI 40-LFW (7300-7514), (7600-7949) series, all NABI 31-LFW (3100-3149) series, and some NFI XN40 (5600-6149) series. Metro Local buses are painted orange ("California Poppy"), Metro Rapid buses are painted red, and Metro Silver Line buses are painted silver. Metro Local buses acquired prior to the adoption of these colors in 2004 are white with a gold stripe around the bus; these buses been painted orange during their mid-life rehabilitation (except for the 5300-series New Flyer buses assigned to Metro Rapid lines, which were repainted in red livery in 2004-05). The 7000- and 7600-series buses acquired for Metro Rapid service in 2000 and 2002 are red with a white stripe along the top (7102-7112, 7617-7618, 7628, 7643, 7646 were white with a red Metro Rapid logo on all sides and some of these buses have been repainted to standard red and white and a few have been converted to Metro Local service), but some have been repainted to the current red and silver livery. Most had been repainted beginning in 2007; some have been repainted either in the updated Metro Rapid scheme or in Metro Local colors. Metro operates the nation's largest fleet of CNG-powered buses. The CNG fleet reduces emissions of particulates by 90%, carbon monoxide by 80%, and greenhouse gases by 20% over the 500 remaining diesel powered buses in the fleet. Alternative fuel buses have logged more than 450 million operating miles since 1993, an industry record. Metro has retired all diesel buses (not including contracted buses) and became an entirely clean-air fleet in January 2011. Beginning December 17, 2006, Metro Local Lines 233 (Van Nuys Blvd.) and 204 (Vermont Ave.) were the first Metro Local lines to use 60-foot (18 m) NABI articulated buses (9400-9494 and some 9500-9594 series). These buses are also currently in use on Metro Local Line 40 (Hawthorne Bl./Crenshaw Bl./MLK Bl./Broadway Ave.), Metro Local Line 66 (8th Street/E. Olympic Bl.) and Metro Local Line 207 (Western Ave.).


Bicycle transportation planning[edit] In May 2009 Metro started to set up a Multi Mobility Working Group, which may lead to a change in TDM funding for bicycle projects as detailed in a separate entry on bicycle transportation planning in Los Angeles.


History[edit] Main article: History of LACMTA LACMTA was formed in 1993 from the merger of two previous agencies: the Southern California Rapid Transit District (SCRTD or more often, RTD) and the Los Angeles County Transportation Commission (LACTC). RTD was during the 1960s to 1980s (until the LACTC was created) the "800 pound gorilla" in bus transportation in Southern California, operating most public transportation in Los Angeles, Orange, San Bernardino, and Riverside Counties, although outlying services began to be divested in the early 1980s.


Future[edit] A TAP gate at a Metro station Metro has expanded its Metro Rapid bus system with a goal of 28 lines since 2008.[25] A Special Master ruling in December 2005 requires Metro to increase service on all Rapid bus routes to every 10 minutes during the peak period and every 20 minutes during the mid-day and evening. Service would be required to operate between 5 a.m. and 9 a.m. on all Rapid routes. Metro has chosen not to appeal the ruling and began implementation on all Rapid routes in June 2006. In addition, the agency is embarking on a massive bus restructuring effort entitled Metro Connections. The project is designed to convert the current grid-based bus system, implemented in 1980, to a hub and spoke system focused on activity centers.[26] The system is to be phased in the next four years, and will include new express routes and reconfigured local service. Suburban service and low ridership shuttles will be considered for operation by municipal agencies, restructuring, or cancellation. A new Universal Fare system called 'TAP' which stands for Transit Access Pass was introduced to the public in early 2010. The TAP smart card allows bus and rail passengers to physically tap their cards on the farebox for faster boarding. This automated fare system will eventually be implemented on eleven other Los Angeles County transit operators and intends to replace the EZ Pass which allows travel between these transit agencies for one monthly price. Commuters from surrounding cities and communities will be able to travel across the county switching from one transit operator's system to another using one smart card to pay for fares. In 2015, Metro studied renaming its rail and bus rapid transit lines using a letter-based scheme.[27] Crenshaw/LAX Line[edit] Further information: Crenshaw/LAX Line The Crenshaw/LAX Line is being built from Aviation/LAX station on the Green Line to Expo/Crenshaw station on the Expo Line, passing through Inglewood and Crenshaw, Los Angeles. It will connect with a people mover to serve Los Angeles International Airport. A further possible phase will extend the line to Hollywood to connect with the Red Line. Gold Line Foothill Extension[edit] Further information: Gold Line Foothill Extension Metro is planning an extension of the Gold Line into the San Gabriel Valley to the San Bernardino County border city of Montclair. The first phase of this extension, to Azusa, opened on March 5, 2016. Funding for the second phase is not yet available. Regional Connector[edit] Further information: Regional Connector The Regional Connector is a tunnel under Downtown Los Angeles, joining the Gold Line at Little Tokyo Station (1st Street and Central Avenue) to the Blue and Expo Lines at 7th Street/Metro Center. This will lead to the creation of two lines, one between Long Beach and Azusa, and the other between East Los Angeles and Santa Monica. Purple Line Extension[edit] Further information: Purple Line Extension Phase 1 of the Purple Line Extension will add three new subway stations at Wilshire/La Brea, Wilshire/Fairfax, and Wilshire/La Cienega. Further phases will extend the line to Century City and Westwood. West Santa Ana Transit Corridor[edit] The West Santa Ana Branch via Stanton and Garden Grove to Santa Ana is an additional corridor identified for possible future expansion of rail or busway service. The current proposal is a light rail line with a new route from Union Station to the Green Line, then the West Santa Ana Branch right-of-way to Artesia.[28] Measure M[edit] Measure M, passed on November 2016, extends and increases the Measure R thirty-year half-cent sales tax to a permanent one-cent sales tax. This tax is expected to fund $120 billion in highway and transit projects over forty years.[29] Projects to be funded by Measure M include:[29][30] Construction of the Aviation/96th Street station to connect the Crenshaw/LAX Line to LAX terminals via the Airport Metro Connector Extension of the Crenshaw/LAX Line to Hollywood, connecting to the Red Line at Hollywood/Highland station A streetcar in Downtown Los Angeles The third segment of the Purple Line extension, from Century City to Westwood/VA Hospital The Los Angeles County portion of the High Desert Corridor: a freeway, rail transit, and bikeway corridor linking cities in the Antelope and Victor Valleys Bus Rapid Transit connecting the Orange and Red Lines in North Hollywood with the Gold Line in Pasadena Conversion of the Orange Line from Bus Rapid Transit to Light Rail Light Rail or Bus Rapid Transit along Van Nuys Boulevard to San Fernando Light Rail along the West Santa Ana Branch from Union Station to Santa Ana Bus Rapid Transit along Vermont Avenue between the Red Line at Hollywood Blvd. and the Green Line at 120th St. Southern extension of the Green Line to Torrance Transit Center Eastern extension of the Green Line to the Norwalk/Santa Fe Springs Metrolink station Heavy Rail or Light Rail tunnel underneath the Sepulveda Pass linking the Orange Line in the San Fernando Valley and the Purple Line at Westwood/UCLA Rail Transit from the Purple line at Wilshire/Westwood to LAX Extension of the Gold Line from East Los Angeles with a branch to South El Monte and a branch to Whittier next to the San Gabriel River Bus Rapid Transit from LAX to the Expo Line at Santa Monica along Lincoln Blvd. Bus Rapid Transit in the North San Fernando Valley


Photo gallery[edit] Interior of Metro Local Bus- NABI 40 LFW- Bus Number- 7352. Metro Local Line 166 using a NABI 45C bus. Line 166 at the Chatsworth Orange Line Station. Metro Local Line 166 departing. Interior of a Metro Gold Line train car.- Breda P2550 train. Metro Silver Line bus departing Manchester Silver Line station. Metro Local Line 232, a contract bus line using an Orion Bus. These buses will be replaced by 2015. Inside a NABI 45 compobus on Los Angeles Metro Local line: 81.


In popular culture[edit] The Metro rail and bus fleet often make appearances in films and television shows produced in the Los Angeles area, including 2012, Crash,[31] Volcano, Superbad, Collateral, The 40-Year-Old Virgin,[32] and Battle: Los Angeles.[33] One of the earliest appearances was in the 1994 movie Speed with Keanu Reaves and Sandra Bullock, in which the Metro plays a key part in the plot.


See also[edit] Los Angeles portal Transportation portal Los Angeles County Transportation in Los Angeles History of LACMTA Los Angeles Metro bus fleet List of Los Angeles County Metro Rail stations List of Los Angeles County Metro Liner BRT Stations People Hal Bernson, former Authority chairman


References[edit] ^ https://d1akjheu06qp1r.cloudfront.net/riding_metro/bus_overview/images/901.pdf%7Ctitle=https://d1akjheu06qp1r.cloudfront.net/riding_metro/bus_overview/images/901.pdf ^ https://d1akjheu06qp1r.cloudfront.net/riding_metro/bus_overview/images/910.pdf%7Ctitle=https://d1akjheu06qp1r.cloudfront.net/riding_metro/bus_overview/images/910.pdf ^ a b "Ridership Statistics". www.metro.net. Retrieved 2017-10-21.  ^ "Phillip Washington, Denver transit chief, to become Metro's new CEO". KPCC. March 12, 2015. Retrieved 19 April 2015.  ^ Klugman, Mark. Brief Report: L.A.’s Transit Policing Partnership. Spring 1998. Retrieved April 4, 2006 ^ a b c "Facts At A Glance". Metro. Retrieved 16 February 2016.  ^ "Help & Contacts." Los Angeles County Metropolitan Transportation Authority. Retrieved on March 18, 2010. ^ APTA Ridership Reports Statistics - United States Transit Agency Totals Index. Retrieved April 4, 2006 ^ LA County’s Metro Cited as Nation’s 2006 Outstanding Public Transportation System. Retrieved June 8, 2006 ^ Scauzillo, Steve (February 26, 2016). "When is the grand opening of the Gold Line Foothill Extension?". San Gabriel Valley Tribune.  ^ Nelson, Laura J. (February 25, 2016). "Metro Expo Line to begin service to Santa Monica on May 20". Los Angeles Times.  ^ "Bold New Look Proposed For Metro Buses, Trains, 'M' Logo". Los Angeles County Metro. 19 June 2003. Retrieved 2008-03-10.  ^ "Metro Gets Grant For Purchase of More Clean-Air Buses". Los Angeles County Metro. 26 April 2006. Retrieved 2007-01-07.  ^ "Introducing Metro Bike Share". Retrieved September 15, 2016.  ^ Grasso, Samantha J. (June 25, 2015). "Metro's Launching a Big Bike-Share Program Downtown". Los Angeles Magazine. Retrieved 30 June 2015.  ^ https://www.metro.net/board/Items/2007/11_November/20071115EMACItem27_Handout.pdf ^ https://www.metro.net/board/Items/2008/02_February/20080228RBMItem36.pdf ^ "News and Media Now".  ^ "LA metro 2015 funding sources" (PDF).  ^ "Ridership Statistics". www.metro.net. Retrieved 2016-04-17.  ^ "Los Angeles County Metropolitan Transportation Authority: It Is Too Early to Predict Service Sector Success, but Opportunities for Improved Analysis and Communication Exist." page 41, California State Auditor, December 2003. Retrieved May 1, 2006. ^ https://www.metro.net/board/Items/2009/11_November/20091118OPItem48.pdf ^ "Metro in Transition". Streetsblog Los Angeles. Retrieved September 13, 2016.  ^ "Metro Adopts Fiscal Year 2011-12 Budget". www.metro.net. Retrieved 2016-04-17.  ^ Overview of Transportation Topics. Realtor.org. Retrieved April 4, 2006. ^ https://www.metro.net/board/Items/2006/01_January/20060103OtherSectorWES_Item4.pdf ^ Loos, Chris (April 2, 2015). "Metro Proposes Simplified Naming Convention for Rail Lines". Urbanize.LA. Retrieved 3 April 2015.  ^ Sharp, Steven (September 15, 2015). "Metro Exploring New Options for West Santa Ana Branch". Urbanize.LA. Retrieved June 7, 2016.  ^ a b "Measure M: Metro's Plan to Transform Transportation in LA". The Plan. Retrieved 2016-11-11.  ^ "Measure M project descriptions". The Source. 2016-11-09. Retrieved 2016-11-11.  ^ "New Flyer C 40 LF in "Crash"".  ^ "Neoplan AN 440 Transliner in "The 40 Year Old Virgin"".  ^ "NABI 416 in "Battle: Los Angeles"". 


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Departments Assessor's Office Chief Executive Office Children and Family Services County Counsel District Attorney's Office Fire Health Agency Health Services Mental Health Public Health Internal Services Lifeguards Medical Examiner-Coroner Military and Veterans Affairs Parks and Recreation Probation Public Defender Public Library Public Works Sheriff's Superior Court Airports Fox Field Brackett Field Whiteman Airport Compton/Woodley Airport El Monte Airport County hospitals LAC+USC Medical Center Harbor–UCLA Medical Center High Desert Regional Health Center Martin Luther King Jr. Outpatient Center Olive View-UCLA Medical Center Rancho Los Amigos National Rehabilitation Center Culture Ahmanson Theatre Arboretum and Botanic Garden Bob Hope Patriotic Hall Descanso Gardens Dorothy Chandler Pavilion Grand Park John Anson Ford Amphitheatre Hollywood Bowl La Brea Tar Pits Mark Taper Forum Museum of Art Music Center Natural History Museum South Coast Botanic Garden Walt Disney Concert Hall Whittier Narrows Others LAC Sheriff's Air Rescue 5 LACMTA Seal Sheriff's Department officers killed in the line of duty LAC Hall of Records v t e Currently operating heavy rail rapid transit systems in the United States CA Bay Area Rapid Transit Los Angeles Metro Rail (Red and Purple lines) DC–MD–VA Washington Metro FL Miami Metrorail GA Metropolitan Atlanta Rapid Transit Authority IL Chicago "L" MA Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority (Blue, Orange, and Red lines) MD Baltimore Metro Subway NY New York City Subway Staten Island Railway NY–NJ PATH OH Cleveland RTA Red Line PA Southeastern Pennsylvania Transportation Authority (SEPTA) (Market–Frankford and Broad Street lines) PA–NJ PATCO Speedline PR San Juan Tren Urbano v t e Currently operating light rail and streetcar systems in the United States Arizona Phoenix Valley Metro Rail Tucson Sun Link Arkansas Little Rock Metro Streetcar Fort Smith Trolley California Los Angeles Metro Rail Blue, Green, Gold, and Expo lines Sprinter (Oceanside-Escondido) Sacramento RT San Diego Trolley San Francisco Muni Cable Car E Embarcadero F Market & Wharves Muni Metro Santa Clara VTA Colorado Denver RTD Light Rail Platte Valley Trolley Fort Collins Municipal Railway District of Columbia DC Streetcar Florida Tampa TECO Line Streetcar System Georgia Atlanta Streetcar Louisiana New Orleans Streetcars Maryland Baltimore Light RailLink Massachusetts Boston Ashmont–Mattapan High Speed Line MBTA Green Line Lowell National Historical Park Trolley Michigan Detroit QLine Minnesota Minneapolis-St. Paul Metro Como-Harriet Streetcar Line Missouri KC Streetcar Missouri/Illinois St. Louis MetroLink New Jersey Hudson–Bergen Light Rail Newark Light Rail River Line (Camden–Trenton) New York Buffalo Metro Rail North Carolina Charlotte Lynx Blue Line CityLynx Gold Line Ohio Cincinnati Bell Connector Cleveland RTA Blue and Green Lines Oklahoma El Reno Heritage Express Trolley Oregon Portland MAX Light Rail Portland Streetcar Willamette Shore Trolley Astoria Riverfront Trolley Pennsylvania Philadelphia SEPTA Route 15 Routes 101 and 102 Subway–Surface Lines Pittsburgh Light Rail Texas Dallas DART Light Rail Dallas Streetcar M-Line Houston METRORail Utah Salt Lake City TRAX S Line Virginia Norfolk Tide Washington Seattle Central Link Seattle Streetcar Tacoma Link Issaquah Valley Trolley Wisconsin Kenosha Transit Italics denote non-transit streetcar lines, operating only on limited dates and usually not year-round, for tourism or educational purposes. 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