Romic Aevaz

Romic Aevaz

Romic Aevaz is a former Policy Analyst at the Eno Center for Transportation, where he conducted research on a variety of transportation policies. He helped lead Eno’s transit cost and project delivery research initiative, and has contributed to publications on data policy and fare integration for mobility on demand pilots. Prior to joining Eno, Romic worked as a research intern at the Brookings Institution, where he contributed to research on the workforce implications of autonomous vehicles and the role of infrastructure policy in gubernatorial elections. During his time as an undergraduate, Romic also worked at the Mayor’s Office in Austin, where he was involved in the implementation of various strategic mobility initiatives as well as stakeholder outreach during the city’s land use plan overhaul. Romic earned his B.A. in Government and Humanities at The University of Texas at Austin.

Eno Transportation Weekly Articles

Infrastructure,Local governance,Project Delivery,Public transit

Tackling Governance in Transit Megaprojects – Key Lessons from Eno’s Examination of Transit Governance in Austin

April 22,2022 Over two dozen new rail transit projects are set to open for service across the United States by 2030. There will likely be even more proposed projects given the significant infusion of federal...
Aircraft,Airlines,Aviation Workforce

Subcommittee Hearing Examines Community Concerns Regarding Aviation Noise

March 18,2022 This week, the House Transportation’s subcommittee on Aviation held a hearing entitled “Aviation Noise: Measuring Progress in Addressing Community Concerns.” Witnesses included: Kevin Welsh,...
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Media Mentions & Commentary

Bloomberg CityLab |
December 08,2021 | Infrastructure,Project Delivery

Why U.S. Infrastructure Costs So Much

Romic Aevaz, a policy analyst at the Eno Center for Transportation who led another recent study on transit construction costs, suggested that federal officials offer more guidance to transit agencies that apply for funding — for example, by assessing whether more staff is required to handle the project. Share
WTOP News |
November 30,2021 | Bicycle,Infrastructure,Roadway Design,Streets

Bike infrastructure will help prevent crashes and fatalities, advocates and researchers say

“Many U.S. cities are very heavily designed around the car,” said Romic Aevaz, a policy analyst at the Eno Center for Transportation in Washington, D.C. Share
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