Vital for safety, economic growth

Since 1998, The American Society of Civil Engineers has given a persistent D average grade to America’s infrastructure. Highways, roads, bridges, schools, dams, and water systems don’t garner much attention until they become problematic or worse, a catastrophic failure. Efficient, safe and reliable infrastructure in Southern California impacts the safety and well-being of all residents. Communities thrive when businesses can be successful and grow, stimulating job expansion and making a positive impact on the economy. Continuing to ignore the aging infrastructure does not make the issues go away. The costs to replace are always higher than those to repair. For far too long, politics have gotten in the way of maintenance, improvements and enhancements. In Southern California, real solutions must be found, especially as we face the impacts of climate change. With so much at stake, the failure to act is not an option.


More than 150 million people and billions of tons of cargo flow through our airports every year.

California is home to 11 major ports spanning the 1,000 miles of coast between the North Coast and San Diego County.

Whether it’s a crumbling local DMV office or an energy-inefficient City Hall, funding is necessary to bring buildings into the 21st century.

High-Speed Rail & Transit is a critical part of California’s sustainable transportation network with 5.7 million Californians riding trains last year.

With over 394,000 miles of roads and 110,000 miles in need of repair or replacement, California needs infrastructure to support transportation needs.

California’s interconnected water system serves over 30 million people and irrigates over 5,680,000 acres of farmland.