Automakers struggle to market cars to the younger generation. (NPR)
Joan McDonald --Gov. Cuomo's choice to head the New York State Department of Transportation -- is scheduled to go before lawmakers today in Albany, talking budget and transpo funding. (Wall Street Journal)
High-speed rail in Britain has had cross-party support, but it's now facing opposition on environmental grounds. (Telegraph)
Navigating by Apple: the FAA is allowing some pilots to use iPads instead of paper charts. (Autopia)
Turf battle: the FAA and the NTSB are sparring over who has access to safety data. (Wall Street Journal)
MetroCard vandals are becoming more aggressive in some parts of New York. (NY Post)
The NY Daily News's Pete Donohue writes: "The MTA is paying hired-gun lawyers more than $540 an hour to deny token booth clerks earning $18 an hour a modest raise."
If Karsan wins NY's "Taxi of Tomorrow" competition, will they assemble part of the vehicle in Brooklyn? (Brooklyn Paper)
The National Journal debates Rick Scott's rejection of high-speed rail in Florida.
New York City is eyeing ways to maximize parking meter revenue. (NY Daily News)
More than $4 million in federal funds is ready to fuel passenger train service across New Hampshire. But legislation proposing to disband the N.H. Rail Transit Authority has stalled the effort. (Nashua Telegraph)
Top Transportation Nation stories we're following: Washington State has reached an agreement with the DOT over high-speed rail funds. A new report says improving transit in outer boroughs is key to NYC's job growth. And Houston's bicyclists and pedestrians win a small victory.
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