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Suggested Citation:"Additional Resources." National Academies of Sciences, Engineering, and Medicine. 2018. Understanding Changes in Demographics, Preferences, and Markets for Public Transportation. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: 10.17226/25160.
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82 American Community Survey. 2016. Commuting (Journey to Work). Washington, D.C.: U.S. Census Bureau. https://www.census.gov/topics/employment/commuting.html. Accessed May 8, 2017. Blumenberg, E., B. D. Taylor, M. Smart, K. Ralph, M. Wander, and S. Brumbagh. 2012. What’s Youth Got to Do with It? Exploring the Travel Behavior of Teens and Young Adults. UCTC-FR-2012-14. University of California Transportation Center, University of California, Los Angeles. Bureau of Transportation Statistics. n.d. National Transportation Statistics. Washington, D.C.: U.S. Department of Labor. http://www.bts.gov/topics/national-transportation-statistics/. Crane, R. 2007. Is There a Quiet Revolution in Women’s Travel? Revisiting the Gender Gap in Commuting. Journal of the American Planning Association, Vol. 73, No. 3, pp. 298–316. Giuliano, G., A. Agarwal, and C. Redfearn. 2008. Metropolitan Spatial Trends in Employment and Housing: Literature Review. Background paper for Special Report 298: Driving and the Built Environment: The Effects of Compact Development on Motorized Travel, Energy Use, and CO2 Emissions. Washington, D.C.: Transportation Research Board of the National Academies. Johnston-Anumonwo, I. 2010. The Influence of Household Type on Gender Differences in Work Trip Distance. The Professional Geographer, Vol. 44, No. 2, pp. 161–169. Maryland State Data Center. n.d. http://planning.maryland.gov/msdc/. Accessed June 9, 2017. Mauch, M., and B. D. Taylor. 1997. Gender, Race, and Travel Behavior: Analysis of Household-Serving Travel and Commuting in San Francisco Bay Area. Transportation Research Record, No. 1607, pp. 147–153. McGuckin, N. 2014. Emerging Trends in U.S. Vehicle Travel Demand. 2014 EIA Energy Conference. https://www. eia.gov/conference/2014/pdf/presentations/mcguckin.pdf. Office of Highway Policy Information. 2015. Highway Performance Monitoring System (HPMS). Washington, D.C.: Federal Highway Administration, U.S. Department of Transportation. http://www.fhwa.dot.gov/ policyinformation/hpms.cfm. Accessed May 8, 2017. Office of Operations. 2017. Chapter 4. Transportation Apps and Their Impacts on Traveler Behavior. In Smart- phone Applications to Influence Travel Choices: Practices and Policies. FHWA-HOP-16-023. Federal Highway Administration, U.S. Department of Transportation. https://ops.fhwa.dot.gov/publications/fhwahop16023/ ch4.htm. Accessed May 14, 2017. Polzin, S. E., and E. Maggio. 2007. Public Transit in America: Analysis of Access Using the 2001 National Household Travel Survey. National Center for Transit Research, Center for Urban Transportation Research, University of South Florida, Tampa. Prante, G. 2006. The History of the Mortgage Interest Deduction. Tax Foundation. http://taxfoundation.org/blog/ history-mortgage-interest-deduction. Accessed May 8, 2017. Russell Sage Foundation. Educational Attainment and Achievement. http://www.russellsage.org/sites/all/files/ chartbook/Educational%20Attainment%20and%20Achievement.pdf. Accessed May 8, 2017. Santos, A., N. McGuckin, H. Y. Nakamoto, D. Gray, and S. Liss. 2011. Summary of Travel Trends: 2009 National Household Travel Survey. FHWA-PL-ll-022. Washington, D.C.: Federal Highway Administration, U.S. Department of Transportation. http://nhts.ornl.gov/2009/pub/stt.pdf. Accessed May 14, 2017. Schwieterman, J. P., M. Schulz, R. Forst, M. Michel, and M. Sellers. 2015. The Digitally Connected Commuter: Tracking the Rising Use of Personal Electronic Devices on Chicago Suburban Trains. Chicago, Ill.: Chaddick Institute for Metropolitan Development at DePaul University. Tomer, A. 2012. Where the Jobs Are: Employer Access to Labor by Transit. Washington, D.C.: Brookings Institution. Additional Resources

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TRB's Transit Cooperative Research Program (TCRP) Research Report 201: Understanding Changes in Demographics, Preferences, and Markets for Public Transportation explores how changes in demographics, traveler preferences, and markets for public transportation affect transit ridership in the present and the future. The report explores how an individual’s demographics affect their long-term values, their current attitudes, and the type of neighborhood they choose to live in. Each of these factors also affects their likelihood to ride transit.

Accompanying the report are seven technical appendices:

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