They don’t sit in traffic. They don’t depend solely on the MTA to get them to work or home. But the people who commute on two wheels have plenty of reason to back a policy of charging cars to use the streets that many drivers think they own.
Every time a new mayor or borough president gets elected, the city pays around $350 to update each of the affected signs. Photo by: Cody Lyon
A city with as much gall as ours doesn’t wimp out, even at road signs. By: Cody Lyon
Drivers, cyclists or pedestrians traveling New York City roads, bridges and tunnels face a bewildering array of signs – 1.3 million of them in fact. There are greeting signs between the boroughs, like the one – along a Brooklyn border – saying goodbye with a dialect: “Leaving Brooklyn ‘Fuhgeddaboutit.’”