New Jersey Transit Corporation, marketed as
NJ Transit (NJT; stylized
as NJ TRANSIT), is a state-owned public transportation system that
serves the US state of New Jersey, along with portions of New York
State and Pennsylvania. It operates bus, light rail, and commuter rail
services throughout the state, connecting to major commercial and
employment centers both within the state and in the adjacent major
cities of New York and Philadelphia.
Covering a service area of 5,325 square miles (13,790 km2), NJT
is the largest statewide public transit system and the third-largest
provider of bus, rail, and light rail transit by ridership in the
NJT also acts as a purchasing agency for many private operators in the
state, particularly supplying buses to serve routes not served by the
3 Current operations
3.2 Light rail
5.1 Ongoing projects
5.1.1 Repair, recovery and resiliency projects
Bus rapid transit
5.1.3 Northern Branch
5.1.4 Lackawanna Cut-Off
5.1.5 Glassboro–Camden Line
5.2 Proposed projects
5.2.1 West Trenton
5.2.2 West Shore Commuter Rail Line
5.2.3 Passaic-Bergen Rail Line
5.2.4 Monmouth-Ocean-Middlesex (MOM)
5.2.5 Lehigh Valley
5.3 Canceled projects
5.3.1 Access to the Region's Core
5.3.2 Newark-Elizabeth Rail Link
7 See also
9 External links
A PRR GG1, built for the
Pennsylvania Railroad in the 1930s–1940s,
hauls a commuter train into South Amboy in 1981.
NJT was founded on July 17, 1979, an offspring of the New Jersey
Department of Transportation (NJDOT), mandated by the state government
to address many then-pressing transportation issues. It came into
being with the passage of the Public Transportation Act of 1979 to
"acquire, operate, and contract for transportation service in the
public interest." NJT originally acquired and managed a number of
private bus services, one of the largest being those operated by the
state's largest electric company, Public Service Enterprise Group. It
gradually acquired most of the state's bus services. In northern New
Jersey, many of the bus routes are arranged in a web. In southern New
Jersey, most routes are arranged in a "spoke-and-hub" fashion, with
routes emanating from Trenton, Camden, and Atlantic City. In addition
to routes run by NJT, it subsidizes and provides buses for most of the
state's private operators providing fixed route or commuter service,
such as Coach USA, DeCamp, Lakeland, and Academy.
In 1983, NJT assumed operation of all commuter rail service in New
Jersey from Conrail, which had been formed in 1976 through the merging
of a number of financially troubled railroads and operated commuter
railroad service under contract from the NJDOT. It now operates every
passenger and commuter rail line in the state except for Amtrak; the
Port Authority Trans-Hudson
Port Authority Trans-Hudson (PATH), which is owned by the Port
Authority of New York and New Jersey; the PATCO Speedline, which is
owned by the
Delaware River Port Authority; two
SEPTA Regional Rail
lines, the West Trenton Line and the Trenton Line; and a handful of
tourist trains in the southern and northwestern parts of New Jersey.
Since inception, rail ridership has quadrupled.
In the 1990s the rail system expanded, with new
Midtown Direct service
New York City
New York City and new equipment. On October 21, 2001, it opened a
new station at Newark Liberty International Airport. On December 15,
2003, it opened the
Secaucus Junction transfer station, connecting two
major portions of the system, allowing passengers on trains to Hoboken
Terminal to transfer to trains to Midtown Manhattan, saving an
estimated 15 minutes over connecting with PATH trains at Hoboken. On
October 31, 2005, NJT took over Clocker (NY-Philadelphia) service from
Amtrak. Four new trains were added to the schedule, but cut back to
Hurricane Sandy in October 2012, the rail operations center of
NJ Transit was flooded by 8 feet (2.4 m) of water and an
emergency generator submerged. Floodwater damaged at least 65
locomotive engines and 257 rail cars.
The Governor of
New Jersey appoints a seven-member Board of Directors,
four members from the general public and three State officials. The
Governor has veto power on decisions made by the board.
Penn Plaza East
Penn Plaza East in Newark
NJT's operations are divided into three classes: bus, rail, and light
rail, operated by three legal businesses:
Inc, for buses and Newark Light Rail, subsidiary
NJ Transit Mercer,
Inc. for buses around Trenton, and
NJ Transit Rail Operations, Inc.,
for commuter rail.
New Jersey Transit
NJT operates 871 bus routes using 2,477 buses  (leasing out the
remainder to private operators) and the
Newark Light Rail
Newark Light Rail with 20
light rail vehicles (with numerous other line runs being subsidized by
NJT). The bus fleet includes buses purchased for other New Jersey
operators above the 2,477.
Light rail in New Jersey
NJT operates three light rail lines:
Light Rail – a 24-stop 20.6 miles (33.2 km)
multi-branch line along the Gold Coast from Bayonne to North Bergen,
with a major stop at Hoboken Terminal, all in Hudson County. The fleet
consists of 52
Kinki Sharyo electric light rail vehicles owned by NJT
and operated under contract by 21st Century Rail.
Newark Light Rail
Newark Light Rail – two segments serving Newark and the surrounding
area. The Newark City Subway has 12 stops, is 4.3 miles (6.9 km)
long, connecting Newark Penn Station to North Newark and Bloomfield.
The Broad Street Extension has five stops, is 1.0 mile (1.6 km)
long, and connects Newark Penn Station to Newark Broad Street Station.
The fleet consists of 21
Kinki Sharyo electric light rail vehicles
owned and operated by the Central Division of NJT
River Line – a 21-stop 34 miles (55 km) line from Trenton to
Camden along the Delaware River, mostly along the Bordentown Secondary
line formerly owned by
Conrail and CSX. The fleet consists of 20
Stadler GTW diesel light rail vehicles owned by NJT and operated under
contract by Bombardier Transportation.
New Jersey Transit Rail Operations
NJT has 11 commuter rail lines:
Atlantic City Line
Bergen County Line
Meadowlands Rail Line
Morris & Essex Lines, consisting of:
North Jersey Coast Line
Northeast Corridor Line
Northeast Corridor Line (includes the Princeton Branch)
Pascack Valley Line
Raritan Valley Line
Whitehouse Station on the Raritan Valley Line
Additional special event service is provided on the Meadowlands Rail
NJT operates over 100 diesel locomotives, of which 11 are supplied by
Metro-North Railroad as part of an operating agreement for the Port
Jervis Line, and 61 electric locomotives. It has over 650 push-pull
cars, of which 65 are supplied by Metro-North, and 230 electric
multiple unit cars.
New Jersey Transit Police Department
New Jersey Transit Police Department (NJTPD) is the transit police
agency of NJ Transit.
New Jersey Transit Police operates under the
authority of Chapter 27 of the NJ Revised Statutes. Title 27:25-15.1
states in part "The Transit Police Officers so appointed shall have
general authority, without limitation, to exercise police powers and
duties, as provided by law for police officers and law enforcement
officers, in all criminal and traffic matters at all times throughout
the State and, in addition, to enforce such rules and regulations as
the corporation shall adopt and deem appropriate."
One of the primary responsibilities of
NJ Transit Police is to provide
police services and security to the hundreds of bus terminals, rail
stations, light-rail stations and all other property owned, operated
and leased by
NJ Transit throughout the state. The Department employs
approximately 250 sworn Police Officers.
Repair, recovery and resiliency projects
Superstorm Sandy, on October 29, 2012, caused a 13-foot tidal surge
that inundated many coastal communities. A report released in December
2013 by Texas A&M Engineering Extension Service found that NJT
ignored flood warnings and did not follow its own damage mitigation
plans. The storm's aftermath left washed-out track;
movement of bridge girders; flooded rail stations; fallen catenary and
damage to more than 300 pieces of rail equipment left in low-lying
areas. NJT has undertaken various projects to restore and replace
damaged infrastructure as well as take measures to mitigate future
damage and upgrade systems. The creation of a "train haven" at
County Yard began in January 2014. NJT has proposed the
construction of a new generator in the Kearny Meadows that would be
flood-proof. and support an electrical "micro-grid" that would be
exclusively for train service.
Bus rapid transit
Bus rapid transit in New Jersey
Bus rapid transit in
New Jersey includes limited stop bus lines,
exclusive bus lanes (XBL) and bus bypass shoulders (BBS). Next
Generation Bus is the term used by NJT to refer to the
development of numerous bus rapid transit (BRT) systems across the
state which are being studied by the agency, NJDOT, the metropolitan
planning organizations of
New Jersey (MPO), and contract bus carriers.
In 2011, NJT announced that it would equip its entire bus fleet with
real-time location, creating the basis for "next bus" scheduling
information at bus shelters and web-abled devices and considered an
important feature of BRT.
Northern Branch Corridor Project
NJT is planning to extend the Hudson-Bergen
Light Rail to Englewood or
Tenafly along the Northern Branch, a freight rail line. As of
2012, a draft environmental impact statement has been released, but no
funding has been identified.
Lackawanna Cut-Off (NJ Transit)
In May 2001, the State of
New Jersey acquired the right-of-way of the
Lackawanna Cut-Off. Constructed by the Delaware, Lackawanna and
Western Railroad between 1908 and 1911, this provided a direct route
with minimal curves and grades between Slateford Junction, two miles
(3.25 km) below the Delaware Water Gap, and the crest of the
Lake Hopatcong (Port Morris Junction), the connection
with NJT's Montclair-Boonton Line. This would restore long-distance
service that the
Erie Lackawanna last provided with the Lake Cities in
At the time of the Cut-Off's construction, the DL&W had extensive
experience with concrete construction, but not on the scale that would
be employed on the Cut-Off. All structures, including stations,
bridges, interlocking towers and two large viaducts and thousands of
fence posts, were made of concrete. Despite the lack of maintenance on
these structures over the past four decades (and in some cases much
longer), most are still in operational or near-operational condition.
A 2009 study by NJT estimated that bringing the line back into
Scranton, PA would cost approximately $551 million,
although service may be extended in several interim phases before
In 2011, the retracking of the Cut-Off from Port Morris to Andover, a
distance of 7.3 miles (11.8 km), began. The project was delayed
by a lack of environmental permits to clear the roadbed between Lake
Lackawanna and Andover. Based on current projections from NJ Transit,
the restart of construction, including extensive work on Roseville
Tunnel, will occur in mid- to late-2016. The re-opening of service to
Andover is projected to occur in October 2018. The proposed
rehabilitation west of Andover, which has not yet been funded, would
provide commuter rail service between
Hoboken Terminal and New York's
Penn Station, and would serve the growing exurban communities in
Pennsylvania and the Poconos, as well as northern
Warren County and southern Sussex County in New Jersey. In October
Federal Transit Administration
Federal Transit Administration (FTA) requested that a
preliminary engineering study be performed in order to update the cost
figures on the previous study. Funding for this study is currently
Main article: Glassboro–Camden Line
Glassboro–Camden Line is a 18-mile (28.97 km) diesel
multiple unit (DMU) light rail system planned for southwestern part of
New Jersey in the United States. At its northern end in Camden it will
connect with the
River LINE with which its infrastructure and vehicles
will be compatible. At the northern terminus, the Walter Rand
Transportation Center, paid transfers will be possible to the PATCO
This section needs to be updated. Please update this article to
reflect recent events or newly available information. (July 2016)
Main article: West Trenton Line (NJ Transit)
The West Trenton Line is a proposed service connecting West Trenton
Station with Newark Penn Station, connecting with the Raritan Valley
Line at Bridgewater. As of 2004, NJT's estimate of the cost was $197
million. To date, no funding has been secured. Service ran on
the line prior to 1983.
West Shore Commuter Rail Line
Northern Branch has proceeded to the EIS Stage, The West
Shore Route is still proposed and has been included in NJ Transit's
portion of the federally-designated Metropolitan Planning Organization
North Jersey Transportation Planning Authority's Transportation
Improvement Program (TIP) for Fiscal years 2016-2019. The route
holds perhaps the greatest promise in all of
New Jersey since it
travels through the heart of
Bus Operations' Midtown
"commutershed", with four bus routes (165, 167, 168 & 177) running
well beyond capacity. The right-of-way has space for four tracks from
Croxton Yard northwards to Dumont. Issues in starting commuter rail
CSX owns the trackage and uses them heavily to link the NYC area to
their national network at Selkirk Yard in upstate New York.
CSX offered to allow
NJ Transit use of the ROW if the agency
constructed sound barriers along the entire length of track for
A city terminal is not connected to this line, since the Weehawken
& Pavonia Terminals were demolished decades ago. A loop connecting
this line with the North River Tunnels into New York Penn Station
where the West Shore Tracks pass under the
Northeast Corridor just
south of NJ Route 3 and Tonnelle Ave would directly connect this line
into New York Penn Station. This configuration would provide a
25-minute travel time to New York Penn Station, but would bypass
Secaucus Junction, leaving the West Shore with no transfer connection
to the rest of
New Jersey other than a possible transfer station on
Tonnelle Ave with the Hudson Bergen Light Rail.
With these considerable construction issues, as well as no available
space in New York Penn Station for West Shore Line trains, this
proposal was put on hold until capacity into New York is increased.
The leadership of the municipalities along the route have been
organizing for decades to get service running again and have
been rezoning the areas around the former train stations ever since
being told by
NJ Transit that the number of projected riders is too
low to justify investment.
Passaic-Bergen Rail Line
Main article: Passaic-Bergen Rail Line
The Passaic-Bergen Passenger Rail Project would reintroduce passenger
service on the
New York, Susquehanna and Western Railway
New York, Susquehanna and Western Railway right-of-way
between Hawthorne and Hackensack using new
Diesel Multiple Unit
Diesel Multiple Unit rail
Main article: Monmouth Ocean Middlesex Line
The Monmouth-Ocean-Middlesex (MOM) line is a proposed south
New Jersey commuter rail route to New Brunswick, Newark
and New York's Penn Station. This would restore service previously
provided by the Central Railroad of New Jersey. The line was
originally proposed by the Ocean County
Board of Chosen Freeholders in
March 1980. It would run on a 40.1-mile rail corridor and would
provide diesel commuter rail service from Monmouth Junction (South
Brunswick), where the Jamesburg Branch partially joins the Northeast
Corridor (NEC), south to Lakehurst in the interior of northern Ocean
County. As of 2006, the line was opposed by Jamesburg and Monroe
From Monmouth Junction the line would continue southeast to Jamesburg,
Monroe, Englishtown, Manalapan, Freehold Borough, Freehold Township,
Howell and Farmingdale. A new rail connection would be required in
Farmingdale. It would proceed southward from Farmingdale to Lakehurst,
passing through Howell, Lakewood, Jackson, Toms River Township, and
Lakehurst/Manchester. Trains would also operate on the NEC between
Monmouth Junction and Newark. Passengers for New York would transfer
at Newark. Eight new stations and a train storage yard would be
In mid-February 2008,
New Jersey Governor
Jon Corzine withdrew the
Monmouth Junction alignment from the MOM Plan. Corzine opted to
endorse the two remaining alternate alignments (via Red Bank or
Matawan-Freehold, the latter which is currently part of the Henry
Hudson Rail Trail). NJT is still planning to study all the routes as
to not delay action further on the EIS, and says all three routes are
still up for evaluation, although it will take the Governor's comments
In late May 2009 representatives of the three counties agreed to back
one potential route from Ocean County to Red Bank, instead of to
Monmouth Junction, ending years of stalemate. Under that compromise,
the line’s southern terminus would be in Lakehurst, and it would run
through Lakewood along existing freight tracks to join the North
Jersey Coast Line in Red Bank. It also includes the possibility of a
spur between Freehold and Farmingdale.
In August 2010, NJT received $534,375 in Federal Funds to investigate
the possibilities of a MOM line. Since that time there has been no
further advancement of the project. The inertia is partially
attributed to the cancellation of the Access to the Region's Core
In November 2008, the
Lehigh Valley Economic Development Corporation
(LVEDC), along with both Lehigh and Northampton counties, commissioned
a study to explore extending the
Raritan Valley Line
Raritan Valley Line to the Lehigh
Valley region of eastern Pennsylvania, which would potentially include
stops in Allentown, Bethlehem and Easton. This would resume
passenger service previously provided jointly by the Lehigh Valley
Railroad and the Central Railroad of New Jersey. These cities were
last served in 1967.
Access to the Region's Core
Main article: Access to the Region's Core
NJT intended to construct a new two-track Hudson River tunnel adjacent
to the two single-track
Northeast Corridor tunnels built in the early
20th century by the
Pennsylvania Railroad. NJT referred to the project
as Access to the Region's Core, which would have used dual-power
locomotives and a new rail junction at Secaucus, allowing for a
one-train ride between the Port Jervis, Main, Bergen County, Pascack
Valley, and Raritan Valley lines and New York Penn Station. The Lehigh
and the West Trenton extension plans would require added capacity and
the ARC project would provide that capacity.
The project broke ground in June 2009. Both the Federal Transit
Administration and the Port Authority made public commitments of $3
billion to the project. However, the project was suspended on October
7, 2010 due to concerns that the State of
New Jersey would be solely
responsible for projected $5 billion in overruns. On October 27, 2010,
Chris Christie made a final decision to cancel the project.
Amtrak later unveiled the Gateway Project, which addresses some of the
issues ARC was meant to resolve.
Newark-Elizabeth Rail Link
Main article: Newark-Elizabeth Rail Link
Planned to connect
Downtown Newark and Elizabeth via Newark Liberty
International Airport, NJT is no longer pursuing the Newark-Elizabeth
Rail Link. The airport has a monorail link to NJT's Northeast Corridor
Line and Amtrak's Northeast Corridor, both of which run to both Newark
This section needs expansion. You can help by adding to it. (September
In December 1985, a train crashed into a concrete bumper in Hoboken
Terminal, injuring 54 people. The cause was a lubricant that was
applied into the tracks to test the train wheels.
At around 8:40 AM on February 9, 1996, two trains, the eastbound 1254
and the westbound 1107, collided nearly head-on near Secaucus, New
Jersey. Both trains' engineers and a passenger on the 1254 train were
killed. The accident was caused when the 1254 train ran a red
On the morning of September 29, 2016,
Pascack Valley Line
Pascack Valley Line commuter
train #1614 failed to slow down as it approached Hoboken Terminal, and
crashed. The train was coming from Spring Valley station in Spring
Valley, New York. According to witnesses, the train crashed through
the bumper block into the passenger concourse. One person died,
with around 100 people being injured.
New Jersey portal
Wikimedia Commons has media related to
New Jersey Transit.
New Jersey railroads
United States railroads
Metropolitan Transportation Authority
^ a b NJT Press Release with key facts about the agency at the bottom
of the page
^ a b c NTD filings for
New Jersey Transit Archived October 2, 2008,
at the Wayback Machine.
New Jersey State Rail Plan" (pdf). State of New Jersey, Department
of Transportation. April 2015. p. ES-5. Retrieved May 27,
^ Vantuono, William C. "New Jersey's innovators:
New Jersey Transit's
billion-dollar capital budget is focused on creating a unified,
statewide network of commuter and light rail lines. New technologies
are a key part of that strategy", Railway Age, April 2004. Accessed
August 22, 2007. "In late 2003, 20 years after portions of the
Pennsylvania, Erie-Lackawanna, Jersey Central, and Lehigh Valley
railroads or their successors were combined to form the nation's
third-largest commuter rail system,
Secaucus Junction opened."
^ William C. Vantuono, Editor-in-Chief. "Jersey Transit Strong".
Retrieved April 21, 2016.
New Jersey Transit 2004 Annual Report, Page 6
^ "Sandy pummels West Virginia as grueling recovery begins on East
Coast". CNN. Retrieved October 31, 2012.
^ "Board". NJ Transit. Retrieved March 30, 2014.
New Jersey Transit Corporation's After
Hurricane Sandy Action
Report" (PDF). Texas A&M Engineering Extension Service. December
2013. Archived from the original (PDF) on January 8, 2014. Retrieved
January 7, 2013.
^ McGrath, Matthew; Hayes, Melissa (December 24, 2013). "NJ Transit
ignored flood warning before Superstorm Sandy, report confirms". The
Record. Retrieved January 7, 2014.
^ Frassinelli, Mike (December 24, 2013). "Review of NJ Transit's
response to Sandy finds need for more coordination, places to shelter
trains". The Star-Ledger. Retrieved January 7, 2014.
Superstorm Sandy Recovery". NJT. Archived from the original on
December 25, 2013. Retrieved December 24, 2013.
^ Rouse, Karen (January 9, 2014). "
NJ Transit hires firm to design
train haven". The Record. Archived from the original on January 16,
2014. Retrieved January 15, 2014.
^ Frassinelli, Mike (January 8, 2014). "Scarred by Sandy, NJ Transit
to get permanent home to store trains". The Star-Ledger. Retrieved
January 15, 2014.
^ Duger, Rose (March 7, 2014). "
NJ Transit proposal to build South
Kearny generator 'chills' development hopes". The Jersey Journal.
Retrieved March 10, 2014.
^ Meadows redevelopment ratables at risk. The Observer. Retrieved on
June 23, 2014.
Bus Service: The Next Generation" (PDF). Presentation
New Jersey Transit. April 10, 2010. Retrieved March 3,
^ "Evaluation of Next Generation
Bus (BRT- type) Service in the NJTPA
Region". NPTPA. Archived from the original on April 15, 2013.
Retrieved April 30, 2012.
^ Rouse, Karen (July 19, 2009). "Going with electric trains". The
Record. Retrieved July 19, 2009.
New Jersey Transit - Capital Projects - LACKAWANNA CUT-OFF".
NJ Transit – New Jersey-
Pennsylvania Lackawanna Cut-off Passenger
Rail Restoration Project Draft Environmental Assessment DRAFT" (PDF).
New Jersey Transit. December 2006. Retrieved September 6, 2015.
^ "Fact Sheet 2013" (PDF). Glassboro-Camden Line. DVPA & PATCO.
Retrieved April 8, 2012.
NJ Transit Board Advances
South Jersey Transportation Projects"
New Jersey Transit. December 9, 2009. Retrieved April
^ a b West Trenton Line, accessed December 21, 2006
^ "NJTPA Transportation Improvement Program Fiscal Years 2016 - 2019".
NJTPA. Retrieved June 6, 2016.
^ "WEST SHORE LINE: GOOD NEWS".
External link in title= (help)
New Jersey Transit". Njtransit.com. April 18, 2007. Retrieved April
NJ Transit to expand passenger train service". NorthJersey.com.
Archived from the original on May 19, 2009. Retrieved April 19,
^ PETOIA: It's time to fast-track MOM line The Asbury Park Press NJ.
app.com. Retrieved on June 23, 2014.
^ "DEIS-MOM Map of Alternatives". ocean.nj.us.
^ "New tunnel may add riders to MOM Line - eb.gmnews.com - East
Brunswick Sentinel". gmnews.com. Archived from the original on
September 30, 2007.
New Jersey News The Asbury Park Press NJ. app.com. Retrieved on
June 23, 2014.
^ "Federal dollars to fund rail study - nt.gmnews.com - News
Transcript". gmnews.com. [permanent dead link]
^ Once-proposed Monmouth-Ocean-Middlesex rail line gathers dust.
NJ.com (January 22, 2014). Retrieved on 2014-06-23.
^ Robbins, Christopher (January 22, 2014). "Once-proposed
Monmouth-Ocean-Middlesex rail line gathers dust". NJ.com. Retrieved
April 14, 2014.
^ "County eyes N.J. rail extension to area," The Morning Call,
November 7, 2008.[permanent dead link]
^ Joseph Corso, The Central Railroad of New Jersey
^ "Jersey Central: Coal, Commuters, and a Comet" Classic Trains,
Winter 2011 http://ctr.trains.com/~/media/Files/PDF/CNJ-Winter2010.pdf
^ "The Central Railroad of New Jersey, The Big Little Railroad"
^ GOVERNOR CORZINE MAKES CAPITAL COMMITMENT FOR NEW TRANS-HUDSON
COMMUTER RAIL TUNNEL: Applauds united support from
New Jersey and New
York senators, press release, dated May 10, 2006
^ "Officials ID woman killed in train crash that hurt 114". Newsday.
September 29, 2016. Retrieved September 30, 2016.
^ NTSB Rail Accident Report RAR-97-01
^ At Least 1 Dead, Multiple Critical Injuries In Hoboken Train
Accident - from WABC-TV New York
New Jersey Transit Police Department
Transportation in New York City
Long Island Rail Road
New York City
New York City Subway
Roosevelt Island Tramway
Staten Island Ferry
Staten Island Railway
Bridges and tunnels
7 Subway Extension
Second Avenue Subway
World Trade Center Transportation Hub
Access to the Region's Core
Lower Manhattan–Jamaica/JFK Transportation Project
Proposed expansion of the
New York City
New York City Subway
Program for Action
Staten Island Tunnel
East Side Access
Penn Station Access
Staten Island light rail
Congestion pricing in New York City
NYC Department of Transportation
Metropolitan Transportation Authority
New York City
New York City Transit Authority
Port Authority of New York and New Jersey
Board of Transportation (defunct)
Liberty Water Taxi
New York Water Taxi
Roosevelt Island Operating Corporation
Taxi and Limousine Commission
Regional Plan Association
Tri-State Transportation Campaign
Mass Transit Super Bowl
Port of New York and New Jersey
See also: Category •