Whether you live in a city or a small town, and whether you drive a car, take the bus or ride a train, at some point in the day, everyone is a pedestrian.
The reality about transportation is that it's future-oriented. If we're planning for what we have, we're behind the curve.
You come to Washington, there's a rail bill, there's a highway bill, there's a aviation bill. But when you go home, there's an airport, there's a highway, there's a rail, there's transit. It all has to work together.
The whole idea that vehicles in the future will communicate with each other is a really big deal. It's a big deal for safety... and it's an opportunity to engage the automobile in the work of ensuring collision avoidance.
The key word for transportation in the 21st is 'choice.'
I know well the opportunities and the challenges of maintaining and improving infrastructure and providing good transportation choices.
I support same-sex marriage.
I was born to a single mom and raised by her and my grandparents.
No one respects the First Amendment more than I do. People have a right to express their concerns and their hopes and dreams to their government.
The tragic thing is that we're letting our transportation system crumble at the exact moment we need to build it up.
Not every innovation in transportation is going to come from government or even a large enterprise. There are smart people out there with tools and skills to come up with great ideas.
Everywhere I go, I see incredible examples of communities that have a vision for transportation and how it will impact the quality of life, mobility, economics and opportunity.
A lot of people in the technology space love the idea of a solving a problem.
Find a place where you add value to a community.
I aspire to be useful.
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