David Hensher - Newsroom articles
Sydney Morning Herald
The Sydney Morning Herald has interviewed Professor David Hensher, Institute of Transport and Logistics Studies, about the second environmental impact statement for the north-west rail link.
5c per kilometre peak hour charge 26 Oct 2012
MX Newspapers have interviewed Professor David Hensher about a proposal for a 5c per kilometre peak hour charge for motorists.
Professor David Hensher proposes a peak-hour, distance toll to help reduce road congestion, save money for drivers and raise money for treasury at The Conversation
The Daily Examiner
The cost of a person dying on our roads needs to be better understood when prioritising funding for roads says Sydney University Professor Dr David Hensher from the Institute of Transport and Logistics.
Peak hour tolls to reduce traffic congestion 09 Oct 2012
Professor David Hensher, Institute of Transport and Logistics Studies, has been interviewed regarding his proposed idea of peak hour tolls to help reduce traffic congestion
Sydney Morning Herald
The Sun Herald has interviewed Professor David Hensher, Director of Institute of Transport and Logistics Studies at the University of Sydney Business School, regarding his world-first idea that motorists should be charged 5c a kilometre to drive during peak times in a "carrot and stick" system that makes the user pay and spreads traffic out across the day. The carrot would be the cost of vehicle registration being cut in half.
Providing Transport for the Elderly 04 Oct 2012
Professor David Hensher has spoken to ABC Radio on the need to provide transport options for the elderly
Train crowding in Aust intolerable: report 26 Sep 2012
Professor David Hensher is quoted in relation to the ITLS TOPS report.
Make room: transport survey 26 Sep 2012
Professor David Hensher is quoted in The Age in relation to the ITLS TOPS report.
Train crowding in Aust intolerable: report 25 Sep 2012
Professor David Hensher, of the university's Institute of Transport and Logistics Studies, says train travellers are more concerned about crowding than travel time or fare prices.