A familiar congested highway spot in Fort Lee, N.J., outside New York City, once again tops American Transportation Research Institute's list of the nation’s worst trucking chokepoints.
American Transportation Research Institute (ATRI) recently released the 2023 Top Truck Bottleneck List with Fort Lee, NJ claiming the top spot for the fifth year in a row. The in-depth analysis provides vital insight into truck-involved congestion points, highway traffic trends, and infrastructure investment opportunities. How much has the list changed since last year? How can this research be used to further conversations on funding and regional regulations? Rebecca Brewster, President and Chief Operating Officer of ATRI, joins Dan Ronan to help breakdown the top highway bottlenecks and discuss opportunities to address supply chain challenges.February 9, 2023
This is one ranking where you probably don't want to repeat as champion, but for the second year in a row, the approach to the George Washington Bridge heading into New York from the New Jersey side of the Hudson River is being cited as the nation's worst truck bottleneck.
In the nine years that the American Transportation Research Institute has been producing a list of the worst bottlenecks in the United States, three spots have had the inauspicious honor of landing at the top of the list. These same three are consistently awful, even if from year to year one is worse than the others.February 14, 2019
The passage to the George Washington Bridge on the New Jersey side of the Hudson River has once again been named the country’s worst bottleneck for trucks. See a map of the 2019 Top 10 and the list of the Top 100.
For the third successive year, Atlanta’s five-level stack interchange known as “Spaghetti Junction,” where Interstates 285 and I-85 north intersect, is again the most congested freight bottleneck in the nation, according to new research conducted by the American Transportation Research Institute.
WASHINGTON — The definitive guide to the country’s top truck bottlenecks will be released Jan. 25, the president of American Transportation Research Institute, which publishes the report, said Jan. 9.
With Houston choking on traffic congestion, an infusion of $447 million in state funds promises relief sooner than expected at three notorious freeway bottlenecks.
Representatives of the freight transportation industry called on federal lawmakers to prioritize funding for projects that reduce bottlenecks and improve how cargo is transferred from one mode to another.July 1, 2013