Jeffrey C. Greenfield

Councilmember, Fairfax City, VA
Member, Northern Virginia Transportation Commission, Northern Virginia Transportation Authority

Jeffrey C. Greenfield is serving his twelfth term on City Council.

Greenfield serves on a number of other boards and commissions, including the Local Emergency Planning Committee, Metropolitan Washington Council of Governments (COG) Board of Directors, COG Metropolitan Development Policy Committee, and the COG Human Service and Public Safety Committee.

A member of the 1993 Bond Referendum Task Force, Greenfield also served as the vice chair of the Fairfax 2020 Commission and was a member of that committee's Economic Development Subcommittee. He served as vice chair of the city's Park and Recreation Advisory Board and was vice-chair of the city's Task Force for a More Livable City of Fairfax.

Two-Year Transportation Program

Fairfax City is in the process of developing a two-year transportation program to address the community’s priorities for new transportation infrastructure and programs and wants your input!

Open house on Monday, September 18 at 7pm at City Hall

The Two-Year Program is the City’s short-term work plan to implementing the City’s long term transportation vision. The Two-Year Program will be updated every year to add one additional out year. The long term transportation vision is described in the Multimodal Transportation Plan.

 

David Summers

Director of Public Works, City of Fairfax, VA

Manage the over 160 employees of the Department of Public Works.

Creation and implementation of an 11 million dollar operating budget and over a 20 million dollar Capital Project Budget. The department provides efficient, cost-effective and high quality services to the citizens of the City of Fairfax.

Wendy Block Sanford

Transportation Director, City of Fairfax, Virginia

John Mason

Mayor (1990-2002), City of Fairfax, Fairfax, VA
Former President & CEO,
 Workhouse Arts Center

Regional Transportation Policy Professional

Managed SAIC division and operation. Focused on regional transportation policy analysis, primarily in support of the Federal Highway Administration.

While Mayor, the City of Fairfax implemented a trolley car system between downtown Fairfax and Mason when there were only 6,000 students.  Ridership was insufficient to continue it.

Fairfax Citizens for Smarter Growth

Our mission is to help Fairfax City reshape its built environment to create an exceptional place to live and work.

We envision a Fairfax City that is financially sound and provides its citizens with an exceptional quality of life through strategic redevelopment opportunities. Quality of life is what we’re after; economic vitality is the engine.

We support goal-directed higher density redevelopment.  By allowing more compact, mixed-use, pedestrian- and bicycle-friendly development, the city will be better off financially and in spirit.

Douglas Stewart

Development Specialist, Piedmont Environmental Council

As transportation chair of the Virginia Sierra Club, Stewart organized the I-66 Corridor Coalition, an alliance of seven organizations that advocated for a transit-first approach to improving I-66 outside the Beltway, and he coordinated grassroots support for Fairfax County's 2014 transportation bond proposal, which provided more than $75 million for walking and bicycling facilities. Stewart is a co-founder and leader of Fairfax Advocates for Better Bicycling and Fairfax City Citizens for Smarter Growth.

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