The T is letting people ride for free for a day as a goodwill gesture following a winter of disastrous breakdowns.
In the spring, summer and fall, green transportation in Boston is fairly easy, but what green alternatives are there in the winter?
Most MBTA service resumed Tuesday morning, a day after the system was shut down for Hurricane Sandy.
The board that oversees the MBTA approved a budget that calls for an average 23 percent fare increase and service cuts on Wednesday.
The state transportation department has decided to raise MBTA fares 23-percent and cut $15 million in service to close a huge budget gap for the upcoming fiscal year.
There’s a plan out there to keep T service running longer on Friday and Saturday nights, but the MBTA doesn’t think it will happen.
Two days after Governor Deval Patrick was caught by WBZ-TV going to work in an SUV for the start of “Car Free Week,” the governor took the T into the city Wednesday.
Most, if not all of the MBTA’s trains, trolleys and buses will be running on their regular schedule. Amtrak is not ready yet though.
The ‘T’ is thinking about rolling out a new policy for baby strollers on its buses and subways.
The breakdowns and delays that plagued the area’s commuter rail system over the winter were “unacceptable,” state transportation officials said Tuesday.