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We've come a long way delivering innovative solutions. But our next chapter is still being written.
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In the U.S., transportation is responsible for about one-third of the nation’s total greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions. The largest single contributor to the problem—responsible for more than half of these emissions—is surface transportation, such as cars, trucks, and buses, in the 100 largest U.S. metropolitan statistical areas (MSAs).
MSAs that want to take steps to reduce GHG emissions, however, are challenged by insufficient funding and jurisdictional and policy barriers, often due to fragmented local leadership from rail, bus, highway, and port agencies. But unless they mitigate the impact of surface transportation on GHG emissions, they’ll continue to be outsized carbon contributors.
To meet the scientific community’s goal of 80 percent emission reductions by 2050—and to avoid the most serious impacts of climate change—innovative thinking is needed in the surface transportation sector.
A new and promising approach developed by Booz Allen Hamilton recommends funding transportation projects based on a region’s success in meeting GHG reduction goals. This unique performance-based approach would cost only a fraction of the federal government’s traditional annual investment in transportation, and put the 2050 goal within reach.