Many keys have been smashed about Mobility as a Service, the apparent overnight rise of bike share, and the risks of VC-driven transportation infrastructure, but less has been said about how we should evaluate these new systems.
MapTime is a global community of mapmaking enthusiasts, and I’ve been wrangling the Oakland chapter for the past few months.
What’s the largest group of people you’ve ever convinced to walk under a freeway with you? This month I led an Oakland Urban Paths walk of Oakland’s estuary and Lake Merritt channel titled: Water and Change.
This is a cross-post from Karen Hester’s Loakal blog. It explores the wonderful but unlikely fantasy of a publicly-owned Oakland Athletics.
Oakland is having a transportation moment. To help keep the momentum going, I wrote two op-eds this month in support of the creation of Oakland’s first Department of Transportation.
Each year the Center for Cities and Schools and UC Berkeley host a summer camp for high school students, called the Tomodachi Initiative, from around the Fukushima region to learn about city planning.
I designed this card and a companion poster in two days for Bike East Bay for Bike to Work Day.
Fulfilling a several month-long dream, I can now call myself a published Illustrator.
Caltrans owns a lot of land in West Oakland. Much of it is paved, but how much could potentially be planted with carbon-sequestering trees?
What started as some absent-minded Illustrator doodling in Uganda has turned into a nearly complete map of Happy Hour specials around Oakland’s free Broadway Shuttle.