Half a dozen marches? If Orangy Boy wins a second term, I will have been in half a dozen DECADES worth of marches.
Also Marches (like the month), as I will...assuming I'm still breathing...be pushing eighty by then.
Hope my knees hold out.
Chuckles the Clown
Parking lots where buildings used to be
The chick with the long hair is hot
Can't wait to see the finished space!
went there last night, food was very good, staff was great, wine choices were very nice. Good place!
If the subway planned and started back in the 1920-30s had been built, we'd already have a subway and el system that would have taken the Red Line from the Airport to East Cleveland via Downtown, except right over or under Detroit and Euclid, as well as another line extending over Pearl and connecting to the Red Line at W 25th & Detroit. This would be on top of the Blue & Green lines we have today. It's likely the line down Pearl would extend at least to Parma Heights if not Strongsville by now, and the one to the Airport into Berea. Another line was supposed to be added later down Superior. There would be little need for the Downtown Loop buses,since the subway would have been a loop. The Healthline and the Cleveland State BRT lines would also never have been needed because a subway would have been there instead. The Red Line would have stations in totally convenient locations instead of being in the middle of an industrial wasteland, far from any homes or storefronts. And Downtown and Ohio City would have had several stations rather than just one each, making it really convenient to take the subway to work and not walk but a block or two from the stop.
As it was, only the segment between W 25th & Detroit and W 9th & Superior was ever built, as it was part of the Veterans Memorial Bridge. This only ran for a brief period of time until it was closed because none of the rest of the system was ever built. Had it been built, perhaps department stores would still exist on Euclid Avenue and Downtown would never have hollowed out like it did. This was all brought to us by a Cuyahoga County Engineer who was bought and paid for by automotive interests who wanted to sell cars. This engineer reigned for decades and torpedoed any progress on the subway through the 1950s. The only thing Cleveland got was the Red Line, which followed abandoned freight tracks that hardly came close to where people really needed to go. It's a lesson that politicians will talk the people into bringing their own demise as long as the corporate money is there for their campaigns.
This is a great new addition to Cleveland's dining scene. The restaurant is bright and open. The menu is diversely Mediterranean. The prices are reasonable and everyone, from the owners to the restaurant staff and counter staff are very knowledgeable and friendly. Don't let the temporary work affecting traffic on Detroit Avenue stop you from trying Astoria.
Very nice! I live in Parma, and it's pretty difficult getting to a train from here. A real shame, especially considering it is the biggest suburb in the state and just miles from downtown, a perfect place for light rail.
We can't even get RTA to extend the Blue Line light rail to Highland Hills...
The Friendly inn. Been there my entire life. I live a stones throw away
a city can only dream right? ohio's budget and rta's would never allow it. where are the investors?
I used to live in an area (D.C.) which had superb public transportation. I've seen the transformative effects of excellent subway, light rail, and bus transit for poor and working-class people, as well as for upper-class and wealthy individuals.
Cuyahoga County is suffering from "sprawl withdrawal". Every Tom, Dick, and Harry got to incorporate their own little community, spreading out ever-further -- and promising wealthier individuals that they'd never have to see "those people" and deal with "those people's problems" if they'd just move out further. Now the area is so car-addicted, density throughout the area is so low that retail cannot survive, and everything is so built up, that it would take leadership that this area hasn't seen since Tom Johnson 100 years ago to make something like this come true.
But oh -- if it could happen! The benefits to the city and county would be STUNNING. Millennials would flock here. The urban renewal would be eye-popping.
I think clevelandagainsttheworld meant "Atlanta's."
I agree it would be amazing. But, just like Atlantis it's imaginary. The citizens of this city are too busy lapping up the spoils of gentrification, taking part in constructing the gentrification or fleeing the effects of gentrification. The racial divide established long ago and upheld consciously and/or unconsciously by those with the power and privilege also contribute to the worsening of effect. But I do agree it's most definitely something that could prove very effective in assisting the spread of commerce and mobility throughout the area.
- Lady Grinning Soul -
Great news for the area!
that would be amazing. something like atlantas
North Collinwood please!!! This is the sort of business that could help take our Waterloo Arts District or E185th District to the next level!!
I'd rather vote for someone who's open and honest about a 20 year old mistake than someone who's giving money over to billionaires from City Hall on a regular basis!
Yeah!! I have been in half a dozen marches and never got my DNC check either!
(what a dumbass Fox follower)
January 18-24, 2017
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