The 1991 Status of the Nation's Highways and Bridges: Conditions, Performance, and Capital Investment Requirements
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The 1991 Status of the Nation's Highways and Bridges: Conditions, Performance, and Capital Investment Requirements

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    National Productivity in the United States increasingly depends on fast and reliable transportation. For this Nation to compete successfully in the world marketplace and to continue its standard of living, we must ensure the stability of our transportation systems. Americans use U.S. roads and highways more than nay other mode of transportation in this country. Through the years, our roads have served us well. Highways, along with the automobiles and trucks they carry, have provided the United States with the most efficient network for moving people and goods the world has ever known. U.S. highways carry more than 90 percent of all travel, and three-quarters of the value of all goods and services produced. Growth and productivity in virtually every sector of the Nation's economy depend upon adequate highway transportation. In the United States, highway transportation is of critical importance. As we move toward the 21st century, the status of our highways and bridges is critical to the future economy of our Nation. This report, the 1991 Status of the Nation's Highways and Bridges, provides the Congress and other decision-makers with an ongoing appraisal of the current condition and performance of the U.S. highway system. These continual assessments produce valuable information, including these concerns: how highway investment is used - What revenue levels are needed to meet future demands of social and economic growth.
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