swgb clone campaigns no cd crack It's a darn good thing that private companies built the subway system a century ago, with a slew of lines and hundreds of stations across four boroughs. There's no way the government could pull off such a feat today, when it takes decades and billions of dollars just to extend the Q line three measly stops up Second Avenue. Not that things were perfect in the early 1900s, when construction was not very safe or well compensated, and a lack of coordinated planning resulted in lines with differing track widths, too many stations in some areas and not enough in others. Despite the inefficiencies, we ended up with a transit system that makes New York one of the world's great cities.
resco photo viewer registration code crack But it won't stay one unless we maintain, improve and expand the transportation network. Vast sections of the city remain transit deserts, some by choice (northeast Queens defeated a proposed subway expansion some years ago), but most would bloom if given better ways to get around.
free live cricket streaming on mobile phone Two developments last week brought this issue to the fore. Marc Molinaro, Republican candidate for governor, declared that the Metropolitan Transportation Authority should not get more funding until it reduces wasteful spending and must achieve a state of good repair before expanding; and Mayor Bill de Blasio announced that his proposed Brooklyn-Queens waterfront streetcar would cost more than expected and would terminate at the Gowanus Canal rather than stretch to Sunset Park.
ezdrummer full cracked Molinaro is wrong about holding road pricing hostage to MTA reform, because it's the best way to ease congestion. But he's right that the MTA shouldn't pay several times more to extend subways than Paris and London, which also use private contractors and union labor. Given Gov. Andrew Cuomo's tight alliance with the construction trades, many doubt he will crack down on their inefficiency, such as sticking 25 workers on boring machines that need only nine. But his credibility with labor and political heft make Cuomo ideal for the task, and besides, who else can do it? Cuomo's election opponents should extract this commitment from him, and New Yorkers should hold him to it.
winamp crack 5.621 As for the BQX, shortening the route makes sense because it avoids building a costly bridge over the canal, and Sunset Park already has a subway line. But a transit link is essential for a Brooklyn-Queens waterfront becoming a modern, work-live-play area with new urban industries. Buses would be cheaper but would not spur private investment or generate much tax revenue. Bus service does make sense for connecting LaGuardia Airport to Queens subways, though, so Cuomo should improve it rather than blow $1.5 billion on an AirTrain to Willets Point. Don't build just to build; build smart.