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Would you pay more for better transportation technology? Eight in 10 people surveyed in D.C., New York and Los Angeles say they'd pay more for technology, if it meant shorter lines.
Many people in the D.C. area have two things in common: physical fitness and public transportation. One man has combined them both.
The map that defines the way many Washington-area residents think of their neighborhoods and commutes needs a new look.
Roseline Gorantla commutes from the Philadelphia suburbs to D.C. Her morning commute the day WTOP shadowed her: three hours, 42 minutes.
Metro says it will be conducting track work on the red and orange lines over the Memorial Day holiday and closing a number of stations on both lines.
The commute to Linda Baer's D.C. job is a marathon, taking her through multiple modes of transportation and spanning about 3 1/2 hours.
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