Who’s behind the bid to get London’s flagship bike lane ripped up?

A new group supported by the Canary Wharf Group property company and lorry, coach and taxi drivers is attacking one of the city’s most popular routes

Even on a wet, cold November night, London’s flagship cycle superhighway along the Embankment is thronged. Across the whole 24 hours, it is used by 10,329 cyclists, an average of seven a minute. But at this time of day, it is one every three seconds. In the rush hour, the bike track – which takes up one lane of this four-lane road – carries more traffic than the other three lanes put together.

It’s an extraordinary success, and it looks like a permanent fixture. But it might not be. Behind the scenes, a powerful property company, Canary Wharf Group, is working with a political lobbying firm and major road organisations on a campaign to get it ripped out.

Related: Why are politicians getting away with bike lane claims based on hearsay? | Laura Laker

Related: Ignore the toxic myth about bike lanes and pollution – the facts utterly debunk it

Related: ‘Pure inspiration’: our writers pick their favourite cycle rides

Continue reading…

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Who’s behind the bid to get London’s flagship bike lane ripped up?

A new group supported by the Canary Wharf Group property company and lorry, coach and taxi drivers is attacking one of the city’s most popular routes

Even on a wet, cold November night, London’s flagship cycle superhighway along the Embankment is thronged. Across the whole 24 hours, it is used by 10,329 cyclists, an average of seven a minute. But at this time of day, it is one every three seconds. In the rush hour, the bike track – which takes up one lane of this four-lane road – carries more traffic than the other three lanes put together.

It’s an extraordinary success, and it looks like a permanent fixture. But it might not be. Behind the scenes, a powerful property company, Canary Wharf Group, is working with a political lobbying firm and major road organisations on a campaign to get it ripped out.

Related: Why are politicians getting away with bike lane claims based on hearsay? | Laura Laker

Related: Ignore the toxic myth about bike lanes and pollution – the facts utterly debunk it

Related: ‘Pure inspiration’: our writers pick their favourite cycle rides

Continue reading…

Go to Homepage

Who’s behind the bid to get London’s flagship bike lane ripped up?

A new group supported by the Canary Wharf Group property company and lorry, coach and taxi drivers is attacking one of the city’s most popular routes

Even on a wet, cold November night, London’s flagship cycle superhighway along the Embankment is thronged. Across the whole 24 hours, it is used by 10,329 cyclists, an average of seven a minute. But at this time of day, it is one every three seconds. In the rush hour, the bike track – which takes up one lane of this four-lane road – carries more traffic than the other three lanes put together.

It’s an extraordinary success, and it looks like a permanent fixture. But it might not be. Behind the scenes, a powerful property company, Canary Wharf Group, is working with a political lobbying firm and major road organisations on a campaign to get it ripped out.

Related: Why are politicians getting away with bike lane claims based on hearsay? | Laura Laker

Related: Ignore the toxic myth about bike lanes and pollution – the facts utterly debunk it

Related: ‘Pure inspiration’: our writers pick their favourite cycle rides

Continue reading…

Go to Homepage

Who’s behind the bid to get London’s flagship bike lane ripped up?

A new group supported by the Canary Wharf Group property company and lorry, coach and taxi drivers is attacking one of the city’s most popular routes

Even on a wet, cold November night, London’s flagship cycle superhighway along the Embankment is thronged. Across the whole 24 hours, it is used by 10,329 cyclists, an average of seven a minute. But at this time of day, it is one every three seconds. In the rush hour, the bike track – which takes up one lane of this four-lane road – carries more traffic than the other three lanes put together.

It’s an extraordinary success, and it looks like a permanent fixture. But it might not be. Behind the scenes, a powerful property company, Canary Wharf Group, is working with a political lobbying firm and major road organisations on a campaign to get it ripped out.

Related: Why are politicians getting away with bike lane claims based on hearsay? | Laura Laker

Related: Ignore the toxic myth about bike lanes and pollution – the facts utterly debunk it

Related: ‘Pure inspiration’: our writers pick their favourite cycle rides

Continue reading…

Go to Homepage

Who’s behind the bid to get London’s flagship bike lane ripped up?

A new group supported by the Canary Wharf Group property company and lorry, coach and taxi drivers is attacking one of the city’s most popular routes

Even on a wet, cold November night, London’s flagship cycle superhighway along the Embankment is thronged. Across the whole 24 hours, it is used by 10,329 cyclists, an average of seven a minute. But at this time of day, it is one every three seconds. In the rush hour, the bike track – which takes up one lane of this four-lane road – carries more traffic than the other three lanes put together.

It’s an extraordinary success, and it looks like a permanent fixture. But it might not be. Behind the scenes, a powerful property company, Canary Wharf Group, is working with a political lobbying firm and major road organisations on a campaign to get it ripped out.

Related: Why are politicians getting away with bike lane claims based on hearsay? | Laura Laker

Related: Ignore the toxic myth about bike lanes and pollution – the facts utterly debunk it

Related: ‘Pure inspiration’: our writers pick their favourite cycle rides

Continue reading…

Go to Homepage

Who’s behind the bid to get London’s flagship bike lane ripped up?

A new group supported by the Canary Wharf Group property company and lorry, coach and taxi drivers is attacking one of the city’s most popular routes

Even on a wet, cold November night, London’s flagship cycle superhighway along the Embankment is thronged. Across the whole 24 hours, it is used by 10,329 cyclists, an average of seven a minute. But at this time of day, it is one every three seconds. In the rush hour, the bike track – which takes up one lane of this four-lane road – carries more traffic than the other three lanes put together.

It’s an extraordinary success, and it looks like a permanent fixture. But it might not be. Behind the scenes, a powerful property company, Canary Wharf Group, is working with a political lobbying firm and major road organisations on a campaign to get it ripped out.

Related: Why are politicians getting away with bike lane claims based on hearsay? | Laura Laker

Related: Ignore the toxic myth about bike lanes and pollution – the facts utterly debunk it

Related: ‘Pure inspiration’: our writers pick their favourite cycle rides

Continue reading…

Go to Homepage

Who’s behind the bid to get London’s flagship bike lane ripped up?

A new group supported by the Canary Wharf Group property company and lorry, coach and taxi drivers is attacking one of the city’s most popular routes

Even on a wet, cold November night, London’s flagship cycle superhighway along the Embankment is thronged. Across the whole 24 hours, it is used by 10,329 cyclists, an average of seven a minute. But at this time of day, it is one every three seconds. In the rush hour, the bike track – which takes up one lane of this four-lane road – carries more traffic than the other three lanes put together.

It’s an extraordinary success, and it looks like a permanent fixture. But it might not be. Behind the scenes, a powerful property company, Canary Wharf Group, is working with a political lobbying firm and major road organisations on a campaign to get it ripped out.

Related: Why are politicians getting away with bike lane claims based on hearsay? | Laura Laker

Related: Ignore the toxic myth about bike lanes and pollution – the facts utterly debunk it

Related: ‘Pure inspiration’: our writers pick their favourite cycle rides

Continue reading…

Go to Homepage

Who’s behind the bid to get London’s flagship bike lane ripped up?

A new group supported by the Canary Wharf Group property company and lorry, coach and taxi drivers is attacking one of the city’s most popular routes

Even on a wet, cold November night, London’s flagship cycle superhighway along the Embankment is thronged. Across the whole 24 hours, it is used by 10,329 cyclists, an average of seven a minute. But at this time of day, it is one every three seconds. In the rush hour, the bike track – which takes up one lane of this four-lane road – carries more traffic than the other three lanes put together.

It’s an extraordinary success, and it looks like a permanent fixture. But it might not be. Behind the scenes, a powerful property company, Canary Wharf Group, is working with a political lobbying firm and major road organisations on a campaign to get it ripped out.

Related: Why are politicians getting away with bike lane claims based on hearsay? | Laura Laker

Related: Ignore the toxic myth about bike lanes and pollution – the facts utterly debunk it

Related: ‘Pure inspiration’: our writers pick their favourite cycle rides

Continue reading…

Go to Homepage

Who’s behind the bid to get London’s flagship bike lane ripped up?

A new group supported by the Canary Wharf Group property company and lorry, coach and taxi drivers is attacking one of the city’s most popular routes

Even on a wet, cold November night, London’s flagship cycle superhighway along the Embankment is thronged. Across the whole 24 hours, it is used by 10,329 cyclists, an average of seven a minute. But at this time of day, it is one every three seconds. In the rush hour, the bike track – which takes up one lane of this four-lane road – carries more traffic than the other three lanes put together.

It’s an extraordinary success, and it looks like a permanent fixture. But it might not be. Behind the scenes, a powerful property company, Canary Wharf Group, is working with a political lobbying firm and major road organisations on a campaign to get it ripped out.

Related: Why are politicians getting away with bike lane claims based on hearsay? | Laura Laker

Related: Ignore the toxic myth about bike lanes and pollution – the facts utterly debunk it

Related: ‘Pure inspiration’: our writers pick their favourite cycle rides

Continue reading…

Go to Homepage

Who’s behind the bid to get London’s flagship bike lane ripped up?

A new group supported by the Canary Wharf Group property company and lorry, coach and taxi drivers is attacking one of the city’s most popular routes

Even on a wet, cold November night, London’s flagship cycle superhighway along the Embankment is thronged. Across the whole 24 hours, it is used by 10,329 cyclists, an average of seven a minute. But at this time of day, it is one every three seconds. In the rush hour, the bike track – which takes up one lane of this four-lane road – carries more traffic than the other three lanes put together.

It’s an extraordinary success, and it looks like a permanent fixture. But it might not be. Behind the scenes, a powerful property company, Canary Wharf Group, is working with a political lobbying firm and major road organisations on a campaign to get it ripped out.

Related: Why are politicians getting away with bike lane claims based on hearsay? | Laura Laker

Related: Ignore the toxic myth about bike lanes and pollution – the facts utterly debunk it

Related: ‘Pure inspiration’: our writers pick their favourite cycle rides

Continue reading…

Go to Homepage

Who’s behind the bid to get London’s flagship bike lane ripped up?

A new group supported by the Canary Wharf Group property company and lorry, coach and taxi drivers is attacking one of the city’s most popular routes

Even on a wet, cold November night, London’s flagship cycle superhighway along the Embankment is thronged. Across the whole 24 hours, it is used by 10,329 cyclists, an average of seven a minute. But at this time of day, it is one every three seconds. In the rush hour, the bike track – which takes up one lane of this four-lane road – carries more traffic than the other three lanes put together.

It’s an extraordinary success, and it looks like a permanent fixture. But it might not be. Behind the scenes, a powerful property company, Canary Wharf Group, is working with a political lobbying firm and major road organisations on a campaign to get it ripped out.

Related: Why are politicians getting away with bike lane claims based on hearsay? | Laura Laker

Related: Ignore the toxic myth about bike lanes and pollution – the facts utterly debunk it

Related: ‘Pure inspiration’: our writers pick their favourite cycle rides

Continue reading…

Go to Homepage

Who’s behind the bid to get London’s flagship bike lane ripped up?

A new group supported by the Canary Wharf Group property company and lorry, coach and taxi drivers is attacking one of the city’s most popular routes

Even on a wet, cold November night, London’s flagship cycle superhighway along the Embankment is thronged. Across the whole 24 hours, it is used by 10,329 cyclists, an average of seven a minute. But at this time of day, it is one every three seconds. In the rush hour, the bike track – which takes up one lane of this four-lane road – carries more traffic than the other three lanes put together.

It’s an extraordinary success, and it looks like a permanent fixture. But it might not be. Behind the scenes, a powerful property company, Canary Wharf Group, is working with a political lobbying firm and major road organisations on a campaign to get it ripped out.

Related: Why are politicians getting away with bike lane claims based on hearsay? | Laura Laker

Related: Ignore the toxic myth about bike lanes and pollution – the facts utterly debunk it

Related: ‘Pure inspiration’: our writers pick their favourite cycle rides

Continue reading…

Go to Homepage

Who’s behind the bid to get London’s flagship bike lane ripped up?

A new group supported by the Canary Wharf Group property company and lorry, coach and taxi drivers is attacking one of the city’s most popular routes

Even on a wet, cold November night, London’s flagship cycle superhighway along the Embankment is thronged. Across the whole 24 hours, it is used by 10,329 cyclists, an average of seven a minute. But at this time of day, it is one every three seconds. In the rush hour, the bike track – which takes up one lane of this four-lane road – carries more traffic than the other three lanes put together.

It’s an extraordinary success, and it looks like a permanent fixture. But it might not be. Behind the scenes, a powerful property company, Canary Wharf Group, is working with a political lobbying firm and major road organisations on a campaign to get it ripped out.

Related: Why are politicians getting away with bike lane claims based on hearsay? | Laura Laker

Related: Ignore the toxic myth about bike lanes and pollution – the facts utterly debunk it

Related: ‘Pure inspiration’: our writers pick their favourite cycle rides

Continue reading…

Go to Homepage

Who’s behind the bid to get London’s flagship bike lane ripped up?

A new group supported by the Canary Wharf Group property company and lorry, coach and taxi drivers is attacking one of the city’s most popular routes

Even on a wet, cold November night, London’s flagship cycle superhighway along the Embankment is thronged. Across the whole 24 hours, it is used by 10,329 cyclists, an average of seven a minute. But at this time of day, it is one every three seconds. In the rush hour, the bike track – which takes up one lane of this four-lane road – carries more traffic than the other three lanes put together.

It’s an extraordinary success, and it looks like a permanent fixture. But it might not be. Behind the scenes, a powerful property company, Canary Wharf Group, is working with a political lobbying firm and major road organisations on a campaign to get it ripped out.

Related: Why are politicians getting away with bike lane claims based on hearsay? | Laura Laker

Related: Ignore the toxic myth about bike lanes and pollution – the facts utterly debunk it

Related: ‘Pure inspiration’: our writers pick their favourite cycle rides

Continue reading…

Go to Homepage

Who’s behind the bid to get London’s flagship bike lane ripped up?

A new group supported by the Canary Wharf Group property company and lorry, coach and taxi drivers is attacking one of the city’s most popular routes

Even on a wet, cold November night, London’s flagship cycle superhighway along the Embankment is thronged. Across the whole 24 hours, it is used by 10,329 cyclists, an average of seven a minute. But at this time of day, it is one every three seconds. In the rush hour, the bike track – which takes up one lane of this four-lane road – carries more traffic than the other three lanes put together.

It’s an extraordinary success, and it looks like a permanent fixture. But it might not be. Behind the scenes, a powerful property company, Canary Wharf Group, is working with a political lobbying firm and major road organisations on a campaign to get it ripped out.

Related: Why are politicians getting away with bike lane claims based on hearsay? | Laura Laker

Related: Ignore the toxic myth about bike lanes and pollution – the facts utterly debunk it

Related: ‘Pure inspiration’: our writers pick their favourite cycle rides

Continue reading…

Go to Homepage

Who’s behind the bid to get London’s flagship bike lane ripped up?

A new group supported by the Canary Wharf Group property company and lorry, coach and taxi drivers is attacking one of the city’s most popular routes

Even on a wet, cold November night, London’s flagship cycle superhighway along the Embankment is thronged. Across the whole 24 hours, it is used by 10,329 cyclists, an average of seven a minute. But at this time of day, it is one every three seconds. In the rush hour, the bike track – which takes up one lane of this four-lane road – carries more traffic than the other three lanes put together.

It’s an extraordinary success, and it looks like a permanent fixture. But it might not be. Behind the scenes, a powerful property company, Canary Wharf Group, is working with a political lobbying firm and major road organisations on a campaign to get it ripped out.

Related: Why are politicians getting away with bike lane claims based on hearsay? | Laura Laker

Related: Ignore the toxic myth about bike lanes and pollution – the facts utterly debunk it

Related: ‘Pure inspiration’: our writers pick their favourite cycle rides

Continue reading…

Go to Homepage

Who’s behind the bid to get London’s flagship bike lane ripped up?

A new group supported by the Canary Wharf Group property company and lorry, coach and taxi drivers is attacking one of the city’s most popular routes

Even on a wet, cold November night, London’s flagship cycle superhighway along the Embankment is thronged. Across the whole 24 hours, it is used by 10,329 cyclists, an average of seven a minute. But at this time of day, it is one every three seconds. In the rush hour, the bike track – which takes up one lane of this four-lane road – carries more traffic than the other three lanes put together.

It’s an extraordinary success, and it looks like a permanent fixture. But it might not be. Behind the scenes, a powerful property company, Canary Wharf Group, is working with a political lobbying firm and major road organisations on a campaign to get it ripped out.

Related: Why are politicians getting away with bike lane claims based on hearsay? | Laura Laker

Related: Ignore the toxic myth about bike lanes and pollution – the facts utterly debunk it

Related: ‘Pure inspiration’: our writers pick their favourite cycle rides

Continue reading…

Go to Homepage

Who’s behind the bid to get London’s flagship bike lane ripped up?

A new group supported by the Canary Wharf Group property company and lorry, coach and taxi drivers is attacking one of the city’s most popular routes

Even on a wet, cold November night, London’s flagship cycle superhighway along the Embankment is thronged. Across the whole 24 hours, it is used by 10,329 cyclists, an average of seven a minute. But at this time of day, it is one every three seconds. In the rush hour, the bike track – which takes up one lane of this four-lane road – carries more traffic than the other three lanes put together.

It’s an extraordinary success, and it looks like a permanent fixture. But it might not be. Behind the scenes, a powerful property company, Canary Wharf Group, is working with a political lobbying firm and major road organisations on a campaign to get it ripped out.

Related: Why are politicians getting away with bike lane claims based on hearsay? | Laura Laker

Related: Ignore the toxic myth about bike lanes and pollution – the facts utterly debunk it

Related: ‘Pure inspiration’: our writers pick their favourite cycle rides

Continue reading…

Go to Homepage

Who’s behind the bid to get London’s flagship bike lane ripped up?

A new group supported by the Canary Wharf Group property company and lorry, coach and taxi drivers is attacking one of the city’s most popular routes

Even on a wet, cold November night, London’s flagship cycle superhighway along the Embankment is thronged. Across the whole 24 hours, it is used by 10,329 cyclists, an average of seven a minute. But at this time of day, it is one every three seconds. In the rush hour, the bike track – which takes up one lane of this four-lane road – carries more traffic than the other three lanes put together.

It’s an extraordinary success, and it looks like a permanent fixture. But it might not be. Behind the scenes, a powerful property company, Canary Wharf Group, is working with a political lobbying firm and major road organisations on a campaign to get it ripped out.

Related: Why are politicians getting away with bike lane claims based on hearsay? | Laura Laker

Related: Ignore the toxic myth about bike lanes and pollution – the facts utterly debunk it

Related: ‘Pure inspiration’: our writers pick their favourite cycle rides

Continue reading…

Go to Homepage

Who’s behind the bid to get London’s flagship bike lane ripped up?

A new group supported by the Canary Wharf Group property company and lorry, coach and taxi drivers is attacking one of the city’s most popular routes

Even on a wet, cold November night, London’s flagship cycle superhighway along the Embankment is thronged. Across the whole 24 hours, it is used by 10,329 cyclists, an average of seven a minute. But at this time of day, it is one every three seconds. In the rush hour, the bike track – which takes up one lane of this four-lane road – carries more traffic than the other three lanes put together.

It’s an extraordinary success, and it looks like a permanent fixture. But it might not be. Behind the scenes, a powerful property company, Canary Wharf Group, is working with a political lobbying firm and major road organisations on a campaign to get it ripped out.

Related: Why are politicians getting away with bike lane claims based on hearsay? | Laura Laker

Related: Ignore the toxic myth about bike lanes and pollution – the facts utterly debunk it

Related: ‘Pure inspiration’: our writers pick their favourite cycle rides

Continue reading…

Go to Homepage
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