Vision Zero San Francisco - Page 11

2011 SFDPH releases map of Pedestrian High-Injury Corridors in the city 2011- 2012: city implements short-term pedestrian safety improvements identified in Mayor Newsom’s executive directive 2012 2013 San Francisco Pedestrian Safety Task Force releases Pedestrian Strategy which details city actions to reduce severe and fatal pedestrian injuries by 50% by 2021 2014 2015 February 2014: The City adopts Vision Zero to eliminate all traffic fatalities by 2024 Establishes Citywide Vision Zero Task Force, an expansion of the Pedestrian Safety Task Force SFPD announces commitment to Focus on the Five to better enforce the five traffic citations that most often result in serious injury or death March 2014: Mayor Edwin M. Lee announces Walk First, a five-year plan to implement pedestrian safety upgrades at 170 intersections on the pedestrian high-injury network. September 2014: Safe Streets City launches a new safety education campaign November 2014: Prop A passes with 72% of the vote, dedicating more than $150 million to projects that improve safety on San Francisco streets December 2014: City launches interactive map, a Vision Zero Dashboard, to report progress of safety projects. 11 Vision Zero Two-Year Action Strategy 11