The three cities are joining forces to roll out a regional bike share program by this summer.
The program is expected to be the largest next-generation bike share system in North America.
The head of the Uniformed Sanitationmen’s Association worries plow operators won’t see some docking stations under the snow.
We’ve reported quite a lot about New York City’s bike sharing program, Citi Bike, but another city in our area is also rolling along with one.
Memberships are available for $9.95 a day or $25 a week, which entitles riders to an unlimited number of 30-minute trips.
Greenburgh Town Supervisor Paul Feiner said it would be a win-win.
Citi Bike’s 6,000 specially designed bikes have been docked at roughly 330 stations in Manhattan and Brooklyn ahead of their Memorial Day debut.
A week from today, Citi Bike stations in Manhattan and Brooklyn will go online, and thousands of inexperienced cyclists rolling out.
With Citi Bike being readied for launch on Memorial Day in Manhattan and Brooklyn, New Jersey’s “Mile Square City” is preparing to launch its own bike share program.
Annual members will have one week of exclusive access before daily and weekly memberships start on June 2.
Another luxury building is preparing to sue over the placement of a bike share docking station, and it looks like New York City has finally settled on a date for the program to launch.
Over 300 people showed up Thursday night for a community board meeting in Greenwich Village and the topic was the upcoming Citi Bike program.
There have been protests and lawsuits over the location of the new bike share racks, but the latest pushback against the Citi Bike program is over one of its rules.
Across Manhattan, bike share docking stations are spreading, and so is the backlash. Even people excited about the program say they’re upset over the implementation.
This New Year marks the final year in office for Mayor Michael Bloomberg, and his resolution for 2013 is to remain relevant – even as New York City focuses on choosing his successor.