David Hensher - Newsroom articles
Passengers Rail 25 Sep 2012
ITLS TOPS report is discussed in MX Sydney
Commuter crush too much to bear 25 Sep 2012
Professor David Hensher is quoted in the Geelong Advertiser in relation to the ITLS TOPS report.
Sydney Morning Herald
Almost half of Australian train commuters say they cannot tolerate the level of crowds during peak hour services, a report has found. Professor David Hensher offers his insight into the issue.
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.
David Hensher interviewed by Radio 5AA 21 Sep 2012
Professor David Hensher was interview on Radio 5AA regarding a paper on transport economics about tendering out multiple contracts for public transport
ACCC calls for road congestion pricing 17 Sep 2012
The Australian Financial Review
The Australian Financial Review has interviewed Professor David Hensher (ITLS) on the issue of congestion pricing, as raised by the ACCC recently.
Watchdog calls for road congestion pricing 15 Sep 2012
Australian Financial Review
The Australian Financial Review has interviewed Professor David Hensher, director of the Institute of Transport and Logistics Studies at the University of Sydney Business School, regarding potential congestion charges.
Corridors the key to unlocking congestion 12 Sep 2012
The Brisbane Times
Professor David Hensher has published an opinion editorial in The Brisbane Times, discussing the benefits of corridors for travel in the future urban planning for Sydney.
Trouble up ahead if east meets west 12 Sep 2012
Professor David Hensher discusses the benefits of toll roads in Australia for drivers, and the downsides for investors in The Age.
Corridors the Key to Unlocking Congestion 12 Sep 2012
The Sydney Morning Herald
The Sydney Morning Herald has published an op-ed by Professor David Hensher, Director of the Institute of Transport and Logistics Studies, the University of Sydney Business School, in which he argues that the right questions are not being asked in relation to the NSW government's transport master plan.