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Posted March 10, 2014

​The Department of Housing and Community has posted a new Local Housing Trust Fund Program (LHTFP) Notice of Availability of Funds. Please refer to the LHTFP website for details: http://www.hcd.ca.gov/fa/ahif/lhtf.html

Posted December 09, 2014

The Southern California Association of Governments is in receipt of the 2015 Federal Transportation Improvement Program (FTIP) Amendment #15-03 for Orange County. The Public Review period starts on December 9, 2014 and will conclude at 5:00 p.m. on December 18, 2014.

A copy of the Project Listing is located on the SCAG FTIP website Proposed Amendment link at http://ftip.scag.ca.gov/Pages/2015/proposed.aspx.

Please note that some of the changes or project additions may be for projects funded with Federal Transit Administration (FTA) Section 5307 funds. This public involvement opportunity is provided to meet the public involvement requirements for the program of projects.

Subject to revisions to address comments received during the public review period, the 2015 FTIP as revised by Proposed Amendment #15-03 will be the final program unless amended, and a final notice will not be published.

SCAG is relying on the public participation process for the FTIP to satisfy FTA public participation requirements for the transit program of projects.

If you have any questions or comments concerning this amendment, contact Maria I. Lopez at (213) 236-1806 no later than 5:00 p.m. on December 18, 2014.

​CalSTA and Caltrans announced two public workshops on low-carbon transit options and improvements to existing local and intercity transit operations. The workshops are part of a broad-based State effort to invest proceeds statewide from the Cap-and-Trade Program to reduce greenhouse gases, as required under AB 32, California’s climate action law.

Read the News Release

Los Angeles – Fueled by low-paying jobs that offer little opportunity for upward mobility, Southern California is on an economic collision course, according to new reports that show income levels throughout the six-county region stagnating even as jobs return.

The reports, by the region’s top economists, highlight the seismic shift that has taken place as lowpaying jobs with minimal education requirements have replaced higher-paying positions that once sustained Southern California’s middle class.

View the press release here.

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