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Red Light Cameras in Tucson on Way Out

Early results show voters yesterday chose to get rid of red light cameras in city limits. As of this morning, 65 percent of voters approved Proposition 201. However, the fixed red light cameras and mobile photo speed enforcement vans will remain in place and operational until the election results are certified on Nov. 17.

Meanwhile, Pima County reports that a software problem projected the wrong number of precincts reporting results last night, and there are about 20,000 remaining ballots to be tabulated.

Attend Important Discussion About Water in Southern Arizona

The Central Arizona Project (CAP) and the Water Resources Research Center, University of Arizona, College of Agriculture and Life Sciences, will be hosting "Sustainable Water for Southern Arizona: Current Conditions and Future Prospects," a free community water forum this Friday, 7:30-11 a.m., at the Leo Rich Theater at the Tucson Convention Center, 260 South Church Ave.

Agenda Spotlight: Wildcat House Redevelopment

The Mayor and Tucson City Council tomorrow will consider offering an incentive for the Wildcat House Redevelopment Project. City staff is recommending the Council formalize the Government Property Lease Excise Tax (GPLET) incentive for the project after an Independent Financial and Economic Analysis determined the direct revenue benefit would be $2.7 million over eight years. The GPLET can provide up to eight years of property tax abatement.

Public Invited To Provide Input on Transportation Plan

The first of four public open houses will be held tomorrow to discuss the development of the Pima Association of Governments (PAG) 30-year, 2045 Regional Transportation Plan (RTP).

Citizens can share their long-term transportation priorities and identify where they believe the region’s transportation dollars should be spent. The RTP is required to be updated every four years in order for the Tucson region to receive federal transportation funding.

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