Bibliography: p. -38.
|Statement||compiled by Julia E. Johnsen.|
|Series||Reference shelf -- v. 6, no. 1.|
|LC Classifications||HE355 .J6|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||1 p. l., 209 p.|
|Number of Pages||209|
|LC Control Number||27006796|
Additional Physical Format: Online version: University Interscholastic League (Tex.). Financing a state system of highways. [Austin, Tex.] The University . U.S. Department of Transportation Federal Highway Administration New Jersey Avenue, SE Washington, DC The Federal Role in Highway Finance. During the roundtable, the discussion also focused on the Federal role in financing highway improvements. Participants generally were very supportive of the flexibility that was given to State and local transportation agencies to identify and fund transportation improvements that meet their unique needs. Highway Financing by Thomas Cooper. While many in the transportation community know something about the overall world of highway financing, most are not aware of its magnitude, complexity, intergovernmental nature, or - most importantly - where the money comes from and where it goes.
DIVIDED HIGHWAYS by Tom Lewis is a page book that focuses on one particular aspect of American history, namely, the beneficial but sometimes divisive aspects of the federal highway system. The title is a great one, because of its double entendre meaning. The book is Cited by: AASHTO serves as a liaison between state departments of transportation and the Federal government. AASHTO is an international leader in setting technical standards for all phases of highway system development. Standards are issued for design, construction of highways and bridges, materials, and many other technical areas. Get this from a library! Financing California's highways,. [Richard M Zettel; California. Legislature. Joint Fact-Finding Committee on the State Highway System and on Major Highways in Metropolitan Areas.]. The Division of Budgets develops, monitors, and manages the Department's annual budget. The budget provides funding to construct, operate, and maintain a comprehensive transportation system of more t miles of highways and freeways and provides intercity rail passenger services. We develop the fund estimate for the State Transportation Improvement Program.
The Federal Highway Administration's (FHWA) comprehensive highway finance information collection effort includes an extensive amount of input on Federal, State, and local governments financing of highways. The Congress recognized the need for highway finance information to support highway policy development, and as early as , the Federal. There are three categories of funds used for financing a project: equity, subordinated debt and senior debt. Many authors define these concepts as sources of funding or source of capital, and at the same time, they use the same term for legal entities, organizations, and Cited by: Funding and Financing Highways and Public Transportation Congressional Research Service Summary For many years, federal surface transportation programs were funded almost entirely from taxes on motor fuels deposited in the Highway Trust Fund (HTF). Although there has been someFile Size: KB. It examines the history of road and highway financing in the U.S. and the development of the "user-pays" concept. The user-nonuser debate is described, including who benefits from highways. The second report, "State Highway Finance Trends," examines the means of fiscal revival in State highway programs.