Transit infrastructure has long been a big driver of economic development in cities, and that has been especially true in Silicon Valley.
But what about other areas of the country where the region’s population is expanding?
It turns out that cities that are doing a better job of keeping up with the changing demands of their expanding population, and keeping up the quality of transportation infrastructure, are generally making the transition to a more walkable, transit-oriented economy.
Read More The Urban Land Institute released a report Tuesday that ranked cities in terms of how quickly they are moving toward more transit-friendly cities.
The report ranked a list of the top 10 U.S. cities in that category based on a variety of factors, including population growth, growth in transit ridership, and average daily car travel.
Overall, the rankings were based on data from the U.N. Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) developed by the World Bank.
The top 10 cities in the list were: San Francisco, New York, Washington, D.C., Los Angeles, Boston, Philadelphia, and Chicago.
Those cities all are large cities with high populations, including Los Angeles and New York.
But these top 10 are not the only cities on the list.
The study found that New York and Los Angeles had the second and third highest growth rates in transit-centric cities in 2016, respectively.
In San Francisco and Chicago, however, the population growth rates were not so impressive.
These cities also had the highest transit riderships, which makes sense since the number of people moving through those areas has been growing.
The average daily transit trips in the top ten cities are about the same as the average daily trips in every other U.L.I. city on the report.
This is important because transit-focused cities are in the midst of an economic transition.
The U.K., for example, is seeing a transition from an older economy to a new economy.
In a recent report, the UBS Institute for Global Transport Policy predicted that the country’s population will grow by more than 5 million people by 2026, or about 15 percent.
These new residents will require new transit- and walk-friendly options, so the growth in the number and cost of transit trips is a key part of making this transition.
In the coming decades, U.B.T. predicts that transit will make up more than 20 percent of the U,S.
economy, and more than 30 percent of all U. S. urban transit trips.
While that’s still far short of the 50 percent that transit has made up in U.R.O.C.E. in recent decades, the report states that this growth will make it possible for cities to have better transit options in the future.
Transit is not just a viable solution for getting around, it’s a key driver for economic growth.
It also helps connect people and communities, and it’s one of the most cost-effective forms of transportation in the U., U.A., and U.
In 2016, the average U.U.A. regional wage grew 7.6 percent over the same time period.
And in the past year, the economic impact of transit has grown at a rate of nearly 40 percent.