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Urban Freight Breakout Group California’s Trade Corridors Improvement Fund and Economic Development. Freight Partnership V Workshop July 2013. Charge to Group. Hear short case studies on urban freight: successes, c hallenges, needs Christina Casgar, SANDAG Ted Dahlberg, DVRPP

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urban freight breakout group california s trade corridors improvement fund and economic development

Urban Freight Breakout GroupCalifornia’s Trade Corridors Improvement Fund and Economic Development

Freight Partnership V Workshop

July 2013

charge to group
Charge to Group
  • Hear short case studies on urban freight: successes, challenges, needs
    • Christina Casgar, SANDAG
    • Ted Dahlberg, DVRPP
    • Paul Truban, NJDOT
  • Work on three table top discussion questions and report out
california s trade corridors improvement fund tcif
California’s Trade Corridors Improvement Fund (TCIF)
  • Passage of Proposition 1B by California voters in November 2006 included an unprecedented $2 Billion dedicated to freight infrastructure projects
  • Proposition 1B was the culmination of years of work by MPOs, COGs, local agencies, and various transportation stakeholders
tcif responding to local impacts in concentrated freight corridors
TCIF: Responding to Local Impacts in Concentrated Freight Corridors
  • Road to TCIF began at the local level (MPOs)
  • Concentrated freight in urban areas impacts freeways, air quality, and livability of communities in and around California trade corridors
  • From CTC’s perspective, major metropolitan areas can be viewed as concentrated supply chain hubs and their distribution arteries as trade corridors
tcif responding to local impacts in concentrated freight corridors1
TCIF: Responding to Local Impacts in Concentrated Freight Corridors
  • Impacts at hubs and corridors spurred action by the MPOs and other transportation stakeholders
  • MPOs developed regional Goods Movement Action Plans
    • Southern California Association of Governments (SCAG) - Los Angeles/Inland Empire Corridor
    • Metropolitan Transportation Commission (MTC) -Bay Area Corridor
    • San Diego Association of Governments (SANDAG) – Border Corridor
tcif statewide response to trade corridor improvements
TCIF: Statewide Response to Trade Corridor Improvements
  • State Goods Movement Action Plan
    • Jointly developed by Bureau of Transportation & Housing and California EPA
    • Developed through a consensus building process using some supply chain data
    • Focused on a variety of strategies and infrastructure projects necessary to improve goods movement & air quality
tcif statewide response to trade corridor improvements1
TCIF: Statewide Response to Trade Corridor Improvements
  • CTC established TCIF Work Groups to develop policy framework for the implementation of the TCIF and long-term strategies for goods movement investments
  • Work Groups addressed key policy issues including geographic balance, mobility, match, air quality requirements, and the roles of public and private partners
tcif a supply chain corridor based program
TCIF: A “Supply Chain” Corridor Based Program
  • CTC issued TCIF Guidelines that established a corridor based program using supply chain data points
    • Bay Area Corridor
    • Central Valley Corridor
    • Los Angeles/Inland Empire Corridor
    • San Diego/Border Corridor
priority regions and corridors in california
Priority Regions and Corridors in California
  • Focus infrastructure improvements along federally designated “Trade Corridors of National Significance” or high volume freight corridors
  • These trade corridors were determined by considering several public sector supply chain metrics
tcif public sector supply chain metrics
TCIF Public Sector “Supply Chain” Metrics
  • Customs Value
  • Maritime TEUs
  • POE tonnage
  • Logistics Jobs
  • Hours Delay
  • Truck VMT
  • AADT
  • Emissions
  • Population
tcif balancing public and private goals
TCIF: Balancing Public and Private Goals
  • TCIF Guidelines reflected the intent of the CTC to establish an ongoing goods movement program
  • TCIF Guidelines also reflected the CTC’s desire to provide freight infrastructure improvements and air quality benefits
  • TCIF “supply chain” metrics include volume, throughput, etc. and externalities
tcif balancing public and private goals1
TCIF: Balancing Public and Private Goals
  • CTC adopted TCIF Program in April 2008.
    • Included $2 billion authorized by Proposition 1B, $500 State Highway Account (SHOPP) funds, and approximately $600 million of over programming
  • TCIF Program was complemented by $1 billion goods movement emissions reduction program
  • 79 projects programmed at $3.09 billion
    • Total value is nearly $8.5 billion
representative projects
Representative Projects
  • Port of Long Beach, Gerald Desmond Bridge
  • Port of Oakland, Outer Harbor Intermodal Terminal OHIT
  • SANDAG/Caltrans, Otay Mesa East Land Port of Entry
outcomes
Outcomes
  • Funding makes things happen!
  • Top down / bottoms up planning and coordination works
  • Consensus, equity, and externality balancing was difficult
  • Balance of local benefit projects and network benefit projects is a challenge
  • CA Funding – while laudable, huge investment needs remain in California
table top discussion questions
Table Top Discussion Questions
  • Catalogue and describe urban freight successes at your table
  • Catalogue and describe urban freight challenges or less than successful issues/projects
  • Provide concrete suggestions for successful freight partnering – be as specific as possible – issue followed by who best to manage