Federal Highway Administration
WASHINGTON — It's time for a primer on the Highway Trust Fund, which looms as the next battle in Congress' unending budget wars.
For those who couldn’t quite picture what the Billings bypass will look like once it’s constructed, the Montana Department of Transportation provided a flyover during a Wednesday evening open house.
The Final Environmental Impact Statement for the Billings Bypass has been published and is available for review.
CHEYENNE, Wyo. — A new report says motorists in Wyoming have been driving less.
CHEYENNE — Nearly 900,000 people travel over Wyoming's 3,101 bridges every day. They are probably unaware that those bridges may be structurally deficient.
From January 2012 through March of this year, Billings police officers wrote 403 citations for red-light violations.
Traffic continues through the intersection of North 27th Street and Second Avenue North as the light turns red earlier this week.
A draft impact statement for the Billings bypass project was presented to a packed house during a public hearing in Lockwood on Wednesday night, identifying a preferred alternative for the new roadway alignment.
Motor vehicle collisions have continued to decimate a bighorn sheep herd in the Thompson Falls area, and wildlife officials said the declining population has reached a new nadir and represents an alarming trend.
SHERIDAN — The Wyoming Department of Transportation is one step closer to finalizing plans for the proposed relocation of an Interstate 90 interchange in Sheridan.
CHEYENNE — A nearly $10 million project is under way in western Wyoming to reduce collisions between motorists and migrating wildlife, including a herd of pronghorn antelope that makes one of the longest treks by a mammal in the Western Hemisphere.
CHEYENNE, Wyo. — The Federal Highway Administration is about to recognize Wyoming for a project to reduce road kill in the Pinedale area.
Dick Russell took his first spin on a motorcycle — a Harley-Davidson borrowed from an uncle — more than 40 years ago
POLSON — Road fatalities on Indian reservations are three times the national average because road projects in Indian Country are inadequately funded, tribal leaders told federal officials Friday.