DC Streetcar

The DC Streetcar is a surface streetcar network in Washington, D.C. As of 2017, it consists of only one line: a 2.2-mile segment running in mixed traffic along H Street and Benning Road in the city's Northeast quadrant.

DC Streetcar
DC Streetcar logo.svg
DC Streetcar 10 2015 4554.JPG
DC Streetcar at Union Station stop at the end of the H Street NE line
OwnerGovernment of the District of Columbia
LocaleWashington, D.C., U.S.
Transit typeStreetcar
Number of lines1 (5 planned)
Daily ridership3,513 (May 2018)[1]
Annual ridership1.094 million (2017)[2][3]
Increase 20.75%
Began operationFebruary 27, 2016 (2016-02-27)
Operator(s)RATP Dev[4]
CharacterStreet running
System length2.4 mi (3.9 km);
37 mi (60 km) planned[5]
Track gauge4 ft 8 12 in (1,435 mm) standard gauge
Electrification750 V DC, overhead wires
Route diagram

Benning Road Extension
Benning Road Extension
Benning Road WMATA Metro Logo.svg
42nd Street
39th Street
34th Street
Kingman Island
Oklahoma Avenue
19th Street
15th Street
13th Street
8th Street
5th Street
3rd Street
Union Station WMATA Metro Logo.svg Virginia Railway Express MARC train.svg Amtrak

The streetcars are the first to run in the District of Columbia since the dismantling of the previous streetcar system in 1962. The District of Columbia began laying track in 2009, for two lines[6][7] whose locations in Anacostia and Benning were chosen to revitalize blighted commercial corridors.[8] The system is owned by the District of Columbia Department of Transportation (DDOT); the RATP Group, a French transportation company, has been chosen as the initial operators.[5][9][4]

The system's H Street/Benning Road Line began public service on February 27, 2016.[10]


First iteration of streetcarsEdit

Between 1862 and 1962, streetcars in Washington, D.C., were a common mode of transportation, but the system was dismantled in the early 1960s as part of a switch to bus service.[11]

Second iteration of streetcarsEdit

In the late 1990s, Metro began considering a series of rapid bus, light rail, and streetcar projects throughout the Washington, D.C., metropolitan region as a means of providing intra-city and intra-regional mass transit and to meet the transit needs of the quickly growing population of the area.[12] The first project was proposed for Alexandria, Virginia, in 1999.[13] In January 2002, District of Columbia officials began studying the economic feasibility and costs of constructing a 33-mile (53.1 km) long system of streetcars throughout the city.[14][15] The project received Metro's backing.[16] DDOT studied the feasibility of both a citywide system and one or more "starter" lines. D.C. Council Member David Catania specifically requested that DDOT study adding streetcars in the Anacostia neighborhood.[15]

First line proposalEdit

DDOT issued a favorable report, and the D.C. Council approved an expenditure of $310 million for the streetcar project in September 2002.[17] The first line to be built would be a 7.2-mile (11.6 km) "starter" streetcar line in Anacostia.[17] The goal of the project was to bring light rail to Anacostia first (rather than last, as had happened with Metrorail), and to provide a speedier, more cost-effective way to link the neighborhood with the rest of the city.[17]

Initially, the line was planned to run along the abandoned CSX railway tracks (known as the Shepherd Industrial Spur) from the Minnesota Avenue Metro station to the Anacostia Metro station, then cross the 11th Street Bridges before connecting with the Navy Yard–Ballpark and Waterfront Metro stations.[17] DDOT originally planned to purchase diesel multiple unit cars (self-propelled rail cars powered by diesel engines) from Colorado Railcar.[18] Layton Lyndsey, reporting in The Washington Post, asserted the cars would be the first of their kind to be built in the United States and approved by the Federal Railroad Administration.[18]

Financial problemsEdit

Financing for the plan proved problematic. In November 2002, the same month that the D.C. government agreed to co-fund the streetcar project, Metro formally changed its strategic plan and proposed spending $12 billion over 10 years on rapid bus, light rail, and streetcar projects throughout the D.C. area.[19] Metro proposed allocating half the total amount to build the D.C. streetcar line, complete the Silver Line, build a streetcar line on Columbia Pike in Arlington County in Virginia, and build a Purple Line light rail link between Bethesda and New Carrollton in Maryland.[12] However, state and local governments said they were unable to fund Metro's proposal, and the planned projects died.[12]

The District of Columbia subsequently decided to build the initial components of the DC Streetcar system on its own. The Anacostia line was scaled back to a demonstration project just 2.7 miles (4.3 km) in length with only four stations: Bolling Air Force Base, the Anacostia Metro station, the intersection of Martin Luther King, Jr. Avenue SE and Good Hope Road SE, and the Minnesota Avenue Metro station.[20] DDOT began an environmental assessment of the CSX tracks in July 2003.[20] In September 2004, Metro agreed to move ahead with the project (whose $45 million cost was now being funded completely by the District of Columbia), with construction to start in November 2004 and end in 2006.[21]

Circulator oversightEdit

In December 2009, D.C. Councilmember Jim Graham proposed establishing a D.C. Transit Board to oversee the DC Circulator bus system as well as the DC Streetcar system.[22] The board would oversee the establishment of routes and transit fares.[22] In order to determine whether the local business community would support the streetcar project, several local real estate and commercial developers visited the Portland Streetcar system which operates in Portland, Oregon.[23] The goal of the trip was to investigate whether streetcars had the intended positive economic consequences and whether the return on investment seemed worthwhile. Local media reports indicated that the D.C. developers were impressed by the effect streetcars had on Portland's economic development.[23]

2011 announcement and more delaysEdit

On August 22, 2011, DDOT announced the first streetcars would roll on the H Street line in the summer of 2013.[9]

In April 2014, DDOT estimated that the H Street Line would open in the fall of 2014. A temporary car barn at the former Spingarn High School was scheduled for completion in July. Testing of the system would take several weeks, and then the system would need to be certified for operation by the Federal Transit Administration (FTA), which would take another 60 to 80 days. DDOT also said it needed to take delivery of a sixth streetcar, likely in June, before any testing could begin.[24] With a decision on the fare structure still months off, Council Member Marion Barry threatened to cancel all funding for all planned DC Streetcar lines. Barry argued that the rider subsidy was too high and that the $800 million planned for construction of the remaining lines could be better used for road maintenance and school construction.[24]

Rolling stockEdit

Current railcar fleetEdit

A United Streetcar-built streetcar to be used on the DC Streetcar system being tested along H Street NE in December 2014.

The D.C. government owns six streetcars that serve the system, built by two manufacturers to very similar designs.

The first three streetcars, numbered 101 through 103, were ordered in 2005 and built in the Czech Republic in 2007[25] by Inekon Trams, for the Anacostia line, but because of delays in the start of construction of the line in Washington, they were stored in the Czech Republic until December 2009.[26] They are model 12 Trio.[27][28] The second set of streetcars, initially numbered 13-001 through 13-003 (subsequently renumbered 201–203), were built in the U.S. in 2013 by United Streetcar,[26] of Oregon, based on a Skoda design (model Skoda 10T) that was originally developed jointly by Inekon and Skoda, and the shared design history explains the similarity between the two designs.[29] They are United Streetcar model 100. The first United car was delivered to DC Streetcar in January 2014[30] and the third and last in June 2014.[31] Visually, the United units differ from the Inekon cars in appearance with different fiberglass driver compartments, and cowling, but the overall dimensions are identical.

Each car is eight ft (2.438 metres) wide and 66 feet (20.12 m) long, and each car consists of three connected sections,[32] a design known as an articulated streetcar.

Rolling stock problemsEdit

Although DDOT awarded contracts to United Streetcar to build streetcars for the H Street/Benning Road line in mid-2011, these contracts were withdrawn and new bids solicited after the contract process was found to be flawed.[33][34] D.C. City Council member Mary Cheh, chair of the council's transportation committee, said the DDOT's management of the streetcar project had lost the confidence of the public and that she would seek legislation establishing an independent authority to run the system.[34] A new contract was awarded to United Streetcar in April 2012, for two streetcars,[35] and the order was expanded to three cars in August 2012.[36]


H Street NE/Benning Road LineEdit

Construction of the H Street NE/Benning Road Line in October 2009

In 2003, then-Mayor Anthony A. Williams unveiled a draft Strategic Development Plan which proposed redeveloping and revitalizing six blighted areas of the city, including H Street NE and Benning Road.[37] Among the proposals to revitalize H Street was the construction of a streetcar line to downtown D.C. in five to 10 years.[37] On January 20, 2006, the District of Columbia Department of Transportation announced that it would build a $13 million streetcar line on H Street NE, from Union Station to Benning Road and the Minnesota Avenue Metro station as part of its Great Streets initiative,[38][39] on much of the same route established by the Columbia Railway Company in 1870.[40] By 2008, the extension to the Minnesota Avenue Metro station had been dropped.[32] Streetcar tracks were installed on H Street as part of the H Street/Benning Road Great Streets project that was started in December 2007 and ended on June 30, 2011.[6][41][42][43]

DC Streetcar at Union Station stop at the end of the H Street NE line.

In late August 2011, DDOT announced the H Street Line would begin operation in the summer of 2013.[9] City officials said all platform stops had been constructed along the route, but overhead electricity lines, turnarounds at each end of the line, a streetcar overnight holding facility ("car barn"), maintenance facility, and three power substations remained to be built.[9] On December 17, 2012, DC Streetcar officials said only 20 percent of the H Street line remained to be completed, and that they anticipated streetcars to be rolling in October 2013.[44] Testing on the H Street-Benning Road Line began in August 2014, with a planned opening date for the line in late 2014.[45] After more delays, the line had been tentatively projected to open in January 2015,[46] but on January 16 the DDOT's director Leif Dormsjo announced that the Department would no longer issue any estimates for an opening date and that he intended to reorganize the project's management team.[47] On February 21, 2015, a brief flash fire was ignited on the top of a streetcar in simulated service.[48] In early March 2015, DDOT suggested that the project may be scrapped entirely, if an outside review being conducted by the American Public Transportation Association found "fatal flaws",[49] but the findings, released on March 16, found no "fatal flaws" in the project.[50][51] Dan Malouff, a writer for the Greater Greater Washington website, reported on July 10, 2015, that a review prepared for the DDOT had identified 33 causes for continued delay in rolling out fare service.[52][53] He said that none of the reported causes for delay were considered "fatal", but the DDOT had not yet responded to the report with a prediction as to when all the problems would be attended to.

The DC Streetcar's H Street/Benning line eventually began public service operations on February 27, 2016.[10]

Anacostia LineEdit

Interior of a DC Streetcar vehicle constructed in 2006–7 for use on the Anacostia line.

Ground was broken for the Anacostia Line on November 13, 2004.[54] However, 10 months into the project, DDOT and Metro temporarily mothballed the streetcar line. Two days after the groundbreaking, CSX announced it would abandon the railway track but refuse to allow the city to use it for the streetcar project.[55] DDOT officials say they believed that only the city and CSX owned the land under the tracks, but a legal review found that CSX was not the only private owner.[55][56] The city was unwilling to build the project on the CSX tracks, only to have the other owners demand payment in the future.[55][56] CSX disputed these claims, saying that it had the legal right to lease the tracks and land in perpetuity to the city for $16 million.[55][56] Subsequently, DDOT announced that the streetcars would run on city streets instead of heavy railroad track, angering local residents who said the streetcars would worsen traffic congestion, eliminate parking, and reduce bus service.[55][56]

DDOT and Metro announced in April 2006 that work on the revised streetcar line in Anacostia would start again in a few months.[57] The new deadline for completion of the now-$10 million, 1.1-mile (1.7 km) line was set for the spring of 2008.[58] DDOT opened bids for the now-$45 million contract to construct the Anacostia Line's tracks and infrastructure in August 2008.[32] In April 2009, DDOT announced that the Anacostia streetcar line would not be complete until at least 2012.[59] The delays had caused the warranty on the mothballed Czech-produced streetcars to expire, and storage costs were running $860,000 a year.[59] Track to the Anacostia station finally began to be laid in September 2009, with a completion date in the fall of 2012.[6][60]

On August 26, 2010, DDOT officials ordered construction of the Anacostia Line shut down after city officials refused to extend the construction contract or give a new contract to another firm.[61] Although $25 million had been spent over the past two years, rails at the intersection of Firth Stirling Avenue SE and Suitland Parkway were buried under asphalt and weeds grew among the rails at South Capitol Street and Bolling Air Force Base.[61] In 2014, DDOT said it was planning to spend $64 million to begin construction on the Anacostia Line Extension from the Anacostia Metro station to the 11th Street Bridges. The agency said it would also spend another $16 million to acquire the right-of-way currently owned by railroad company CSX Transportation and $15 million to build a car barn for the line extension. DDOT applied for a $20 million National Infrastructure Investments — Consolidated Appropriations Act grant to assist it in building the extension.[62]

Proposed linesEdit

In October 2010, D.C. officials unveiled tentative plans to build a streetcar line up Georgia Avenue. The city began holding public hearings on construction of the line ahead of schedule, due to the imminent 2011 closing of Walter Reed Army Medical Center.[63] The streetcar line was part of a proposed $500 million, 62-acre (25 ha) mixed-use housing, office, and retail development that would begin construction in 2013.[63] D.C. officials moved up hearings on (and potential construction of) the Georgia Avenue Line because the redevelopment of the Walter Reed site would be heavily dependent on the streetcar reaching the area by the time the new homes and businesses opened.[63] In March 2011, the Washington Business Journal said that the city's reuse plan for its portion of the Walter Reed Campus included a retail hub serviced by a streetcar line.[64]

In January 2010, The Washington Post reported that the K Street Line would probably be the third line to be constructed.[65] The K Street Line would extend from Union Station to K Street NE, then run west to 26th Street NW. It would link with the H Street/Benning Road Line at Union Station via a pedestrian bridge which would require passengers to alight at Union Station and board an unconnected line. The two lines would thus form a cross-city streetcar line, although not directly.[65] DDOT officials confirmed in August 2011 that linking to the H Street Line was still the option.[9] To help move the K Street line forward, the Downtown D.C. Business Improvement District (Downtown BID) proposed in March 2012 to fund a plan that would lay out how K Street should be reconfigured for streetcars, and how a K Street streetcar line would be planned, constructed, maintained, and serviced. The board of directors of the Downtown BID proposed a self-imposed $258 million tax on hotels and commercial property within the district to fund BID projects, which included the streetcar design proposal.[66] It is included in the Constrained Long-Range Transportation Plan.[67]

Another streetcar line was proposed for Maine Avenue SW. In October 2010, the D.C. government unveiled its long-awaited, $1.5 billion development proposal for the city's southwest waterfront district.[68] This proposal included a DC Streetcar line down the middle of the entire length of Maine Avenue.[68]

See alsoEdit


  1. ^ "Ridership Reports". DCStreetcar.com. DDOT. Retrieved 2018-06-10.
  2. ^ "Happy Anniversary, DC Streetcar!". DCStreetcar.com. DDOT. Retrieved 2018-03-03.
  3. ^ "Celebrating One Year of Service". DCStreetcar.com. DDOT. Retrieved 2017-02-27.
  4. ^ a b "D.C. Picks Firm to Run First Streetcar Line". Washington Examiner. July 12, 2012. Retrieved 2012-11-06.
  5. ^ a b Kravitz, Derek (October 24, 2010). "Details Emerge for D.C. Streetcars, Set to Begin in 2012". The Washington Post.
  6. ^ a b c Hohmann, James (September 20, 2009). "Anacostia Streetcar Track Installation Begins". The Washington Post. Retrieved 2014-08-30.
  7. ^ O'Connell, Jonathan (October 15, 2009). "Streetcars still desired in D.C." Washington Business Journal. Retrieved 2009-12-07.
  8. ^ O'Connell, Jonathan (November 26, 2007). "Streetcars Desired". Washington Business Journal.
  9. ^ a b c d e Halsey III, Ashley. "D.C. Wants Streetcars to Roll By Mid-2013.' Washington Post. August 22, 2010. Accessed 2011-08-23.
  10. ^ a b Laris, Michael (February 27, 2016). "D.C. streetcar makes its first voyages on H Street. 'Is it really happening?'". The Washington Post. Retrieved 2016-02-27.
  11. ^ See:
  12. ^ a b c Layton Lyndsey, Lisa Rein (2002-11-19). "Cash-Strapped Local Officials Balk At Metro's Capital Expenditures". The Washington Post.
  13. ^ O'Hanlon, Ann (August 26, 1999). "Light Rail Idea Gets Lukewarm Response". The Washington Post.
  14. ^ See:
  15. ^ a b Greenfield, Heather (January 23, 2002). "Trolleys Service for Washington Discussed". Associated Press.
  16. ^ Layton, Lyndsey (February 22, 2002). "Metro Looks for Something Between a Bus and a Train". The Washington Post.
  17. ^ a b Layton Lyndsey (2002-10-06). "D.C. Assesses Self-Propelled Train". The Washington Post.
  18. ^ The change included the abandonment of previously-adopted plans to build several new heavy-rail Metrorail lines throughout the region. See: Layton, Lyndsey. "$12 Billion Metro Plan Has Trolleys, Rapid Buses." Washington Post. September 13, 2002.
  19. ^ a b Layton, Lyndsey (July 4, 2003). "D.C. to Study 2.7-Mile Light-Rail Line in Anacostia". The Washington Post.
  20. ^ Smith, Candace. "Light Rail Closer to Coming to Anacostia." Associated Press. February 12, 2004; Greenfield, Heather. "Metro Decides on Station Openings Plus Future Expansion." Associated Press. September 16, 2004; Lively, Tarron. "Metro Approves Subsidy Increase." Washington Times. September 17, 2004.
  21. ^ a b O'Connell, Jonathan (January 4, 2010). "New Transit Board Would Manage Streetcars". Washington Business Journal.
  22. ^ a b O'Connell, Jonathan (November 27, 2009). "Streetcar Backers Gather Ammo to Sway Skeptics". Washington Business Journal.
  23. ^ a b Neibauer, Michael. "On D.C. Streetcar: Possible Fare, Barry's Angst, National Harbor's Joy and More on the Launch Date." Washington Business Journal. April 30, 2014. Accessed 2014-04-30.
  24. ^ "Czechs trial Washington trams". Tramways & Urban Transit magazine, July 2007, p. 278. Light Rail Transit Association (UK).
  25. ^ a b Taplin, Mike (February 2014). "Washington, D.C.", in "New tramways for 2014". Tramways & Urban Transit magazine, p. 56.
  26. ^ Webb, Mary (ed.) (2009). Jane's Urban Transport Systems 2009-2010, p. 526. Coulsdon, Surrey (UK): Jane's Information Group. ISBN 978-0-7106-2903-6.
  27. ^ "Trio". Inekon Trams. Archived from the original on 2014-11-29. Retrieved 2014-11-14.
  28. ^ Taplin, M. R. (October 2001). "Return of the (modern) streetcar: Portland leads the way". Tramways & Urban Transit. Hersham, Surrey, UK: Ian Allan Publishing Ltd. ISSN 1460-8324. Archived from the original on 2013-09-27. Retrieved 2014-11-14.
  29. ^ "First of Three American Made DC Streetcar Vehicles to Arrive in District on Tuesday, January 21". DCStreetcar.com (Press release). DDOT. January 17, 2014. Retrieved 2014-11-14.
  30. ^ Tramways & Urban Transit magazine, July 2014, p. 305.
  31. ^ a b c Sun, Lena H. "Streetcars Could Be Running on D.C. Roads by Late Next Year." Washington Post. July 13, 2008.
  32. ^ Neibauer, Michael. "D.C. Cancels Proposed Streetcar Deal." Washington Business Journal. January 11, 2012. Accessed 2012-04-02.
  33. ^ a b DeBonis, Mike. "How Many Streetcars Will H Street Get?" Washington Post. February 23, 2012. Accessed 2012-04-02.
  34. ^ Neibauer, Michael (April 5, 2012). "D.C. strikes new deal for two streetcars". The Washington Business Journal. Retrieved 2014-11-14.
  35. ^ Neibauer, Michael (August 22, 2012). "D.C. buying third streetcar from Oregon Iron Works". The Washington Business Journal. Retrieved 2014-11-14.
  36. ^ a b Wilgoren, Debbi. "New Residences, Stores To Transform H Street." Washington Post. March 13, 2003.
  37. ^ Sinzinger, Kathryn (January 23, 2006). "Streetcars to return". The Common Denominator. Archived from the original on November 19, 2006.
  38. ^ Schwartzman, Paul. "Turning Northeast's H Street Into Main Street." Washington Post. February 9, 2006.
  39. ^ Lee, Virginia C.; Cary Silverman (Winter 2005–2006). "Shaw on the Move Part II: Milestones in Shaw Transportation" (PDF). Shaw Main Street News. Shaw Main Streets. pp. 10–14. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2016-03-11. Retrieved 2007-01-11.
  40. ^ "Proposed Alignments". District Department of Transportation. Archived from the original on November 23, 2008. Retrieved 2008-12-02.
  41. ^ "D.C. Announces Construction of Streetcar Infrastructure". WJLA-TV. January 31, 2008. Archived from the original on October 11, 2008. Retrieved 2008-12-02.
  42. ^ "DDOT 2011 Annual Report" (PDF). Retrieved 28 February 2018.
  43. ^ "H/Benning Phase 2 Construction" (PDF). DCStreetcar.com. DDOT. December 17, 2012. Retrieved 2012-12-25.
  44. ^ Di Caro, Martin (July 15, 2014). "DDOT Best-Case Scenario Targets November Opening For D.C. Streetcar". WAMU 88.5. Retrieved 2014-08-05.
  45. ^ Laris, Michael; Aratani, Lori (December 31, 2014). "D.C. fails to make good on promise to open streetcar project by end of year". The Washington Post. Retrieved 2015-01-02.
  46. ^ Dan Malouff (2015-01-06). "Well, the streetcar works in the snow". Greater Greater Washington.
  47. ^ The D.C. Streetcar's Latest Problem: Catching on Fire Archived 2015-02-24 at the Wayback Machine
  48. ^ "Transportation director: DC streetcar may never open". Associated Press. March 7, 2015. Retrieved 2015-03-08.
  49. ^ "APTA Peer Review Finds DC Streetcar Can Open". DCStreetcar.com. DDOT. March 16, 2015. Retrieved 2015-03-24.
  50. ^ Laris, Michael (March 20, 2015). "District streetcar line can open following fixes, industry group says". The Washington Post. Retrieved 2015-03-24.
  51. ^ Dan Malouff (2015-07-09). "33 things DDOT must fix to open the DC Streetcar". Greater Greater Washington.
  52. ^ "American Public Transportation Association, Peer Review, for District Department of Transportation, Washington DC" (PDF). American Public Transportation Association. 2015-06-17.
  53. ^ Kahn, Michael W. "Streetcars Returning to D.C. in Updated Form." Associated Press. November 12, 2004; "Groundbreaking for Light Rail in Washington." Associated Press. November 13, 2004; Barnes, Denise. "Streetcars to Roll in Southeast." Washington Times. November 14, 2004.
  54. ^ a b c d e "Exile to Main Street." Washington City Paper. November 25, 2005.
  55. ^ a b c d Ginsberg, Steven. "D.C. Shifts Light-Rail Plan From Waterfront to Streets in SE." Washington Post. April 28, 2005.
  56. ^ Gowen, Annie. "Fairfax Board on Track To Consider Streetcars." Washington Post. April 30, 2006; Lively, Tarron. "Metro Fares Unlikely to Rise Until '08." Washington Times. May 3, 2006.
  57. ^ Emerling, Gary and Ward, Jon. "Streetcars Return to D.C." Washington Times. January 5, 2007; "A Streetcar Named Development in D.C." United Press International. January 5, 2007.
  58. ^ a b Sun, Lena H. "Anacostia Streetcar Plan Runs Into Delays." Washington Post. April 2, 2009.
  59. ^ Young, Joseph. "Streetcars Set to Run Again in the District." Washington Times. August 26, 2009.
  60. ^ a b Broom, Scott. "DC's Streetcar Project Halted For Now." Archived 2012-03-20 at the Wayback Machine WUSA9.com. August 26, 2010. Accessed 2010-08-31.
  61. ^ Neibauer, Michael (May 5, 2014). "Third Time's A Charm? D.C. to Again Seek $20M in Federal Streetcar Aid". Washington Business Journal. Retrieved 2014-05-05.
  62. ^ a b c O'Connell, Jonathan. "D.C. to Unveil Plans for Redevelopment of Walter Reed." Washington Post. October 14, 2010.
  63. ^ Neibauer, Michael. "Feds Give District Better Acreage for Walter Reed Redevelopment." Washington Business Journal. March 25, 2011.
  64. ^ a b Smith, Will and Wellborn, Mark. "From Seedy to Sought-After: D.C.'s Mount Vernon Triangle Becoming Urban Village." Washington Post. January 30, 2010.
  65. ^ Neibauer, Michael. "Proposed Hike in Downtown D.C. BID Tax Rate Will Fund 100-Item To-Do List." Washington Business Journal. March 22, 2012.
  66. ^ "Trains, buses, new lanes for cars and bikes—highlights from the 2016 CLRP Amendment". National Capital Region Transportation Planning Board. October 18, 2016. Retrieved October 19, 2016.
  67. ^ a b Kravitz, Derek. "Southwest D.C. Waterfront Proposal Shaping Up." Washington Post. October 7, 2010.

External linksEdit

Route map:

KML is from Wikidata