By now, you’ve probably seen the signs on the highway.
The signs are just there for you to know that you’re in the middle of a road.
The highway is part of the National Coastal Highway System, which spans a large swath of California.
And it’s not a new system.
It dates back to the 1800s and has been used since the 1940s.
But for most of the last two decades, the highway has been a bottleneck for a growing number of new development.
As new homes and new businesses spring up along the highway, it has become an even bigger bottleneck for the existing infrastructure.
And as more people move in and out of the area, it’s become more difficult to keep up with traffic.
It’s a situation that’s already caused havoc for the people living along the highways.
“The new housing development, the construction, the new hotels, the shopping centers are creating a bottleneck,” said Michael Schoenberg, director of the Los Angeles Department of Transportation.
“We’ve seen the number of vehicles coming into our city, the number coming out of our city.
It’s pretty hard to accommodate all those people and to keep those traffic lights up.”
So what can be done to help?
A new law would allow for tolls on certain sections of the highway if a toll is paid by the state.
The idea of a toll has been around for decades.
But it wasn’t until recently that a law was passed that would give the state the authority to charge tolls for certain sections.
It was a major victory for environmentalists who have been fighting for years for toll lanes along the California coast.
“I think there’s a lot of interest in this,” said Schoenfeld.
“I think it’s going to be an important step in moving forward with some of the other projects that we’re talking about.”
A new road to Los Angeles?
It would take a lot to stop it.
And a lot more than just passing a new law.
The new road would need to be built on the coastline, which is just under half of the state’s landmass.
The state would also need to put up money for it, and the state would have to make sure the highway could be operated properly.
It would be a big undertaking.
And the highway would likely be a difficult one to construct, as it’s only a stretch of highway that is a major artery in Los Angeles.
But it’s something that the people who live along the coastline have been advocating for for decades, even though it has been slow to get built.
“It’s been a long time coming, but it’s definitely something that we need to get moving,” said Jeff Ritter, the executive director of Friends of the Coastal Highway.
“When we look back at the history of the Highway 35 system, it was a road that was built over more than 100 years.
It was not built for a few years.
The highway is built to last.”
If the bill passes, the state could begin paying tolls in 2024, with a plan to pay $1.6 billion in 2018.
And it will take about five years for the tolls to become a reality.
“If we do this in time, the system will be built, and it will be safe, and we will be able to continue to serve our residents and the economy of Southern California,” said David J. Miller, director, Department of Land and Natural Resources.