For over 50 years now, countless vehicles have traveled from Northern Kentucky into Ohio, and vice versa, on the Brent Spence Bridge. Whether to transport goods, travel or engage in commerce, Brent Spence has been heavily utilized over the years, and this traffic has taken its toll. Currently operating at nearly three times what it was designed to carry, a new bridge is essential, yet this project has repeatedly been kicked to the curb. However, thanks to the current administration, the needs of Northern Kentucky, Greater Cincinnati and the entire Midwest could soon be placed near the front of the line in Washington, D.C.
About Ed Green
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Entries by Ed Green
One of Kentucky’s tallest buildings could be coming down this summer, if a private developer can be found to take on the task.
At a recent meeting of the Kentucky Magistrates and Commissioners Association, hundreds of county leaders got an overview of the state’s newest financing tool from a group of leaders who worked to pass Kentucky’s P3 law.
The City of Redmond, with a population of about 60,000, had more than half of its 300 employees housed in office spaces across the city, costing it more than $500,000 a year. In 2002, the city decided to centralize its workers in a new city hall.
Houston faced a growing population – up to 5,000 new students annually – and needed a timely, cost-effective way to add capacity.
In 1994, Boyertown, a small borough 45 miles outside of Philadelphia, faced the retirement the only manager its wastewater plant had ever had. Finding someone with his institutional, technical and regulatory knowledge would not be easy for this town of about 4,000 residents. Boyertown’s leadership opted for a more cost-effective – solution.