Sunday, February 22, 2009

Put 100,000 jobs on thes Street

February 21, 2009 - Atlanta, GA. Principals of Jaguar Express, Inc., announced today its' intention to create new jobs and to rapidly expand new job development throughout major urban pockets within the U.S.A.

The current version of the Safe, Accountable, Flexible,Efficient, Transportation Equity Act: A legacy for users (SAFTEA-LU) Under 23 USC and 49 USC in Multimodal Transportation Planning spurs employment for transportation workers, including bus drivers, restaurant and retail workers at bus depot facilities, mechanics, service personnel and more.

Jaguar Express, Inc., is uniquely positioned to become a major leader in job development throught the United States via express transportation.

"We will manage transportation finance to ensure that small growth considerations are taken into account for each small community where this plan is economically feasible," said Alonzo Evans, President of Jaguar Express, Inc.

Jaguar Express, Inc. has planned direct express routes to transport employees and prospective employees from urban areas to available job locations. Many job seekers in those respective areas have little or no access due to few or poorly developed mass transit systems.

Under Jaguar's express transportation plan, new jobs are created expanding opportunities to mechanics, bus drivers, restaurant workers and more.

"We will work with local mass transit systems to help offset their existing cost. For example, we are building bus depots complete with fast food restaurants and multiple income-streams and profit-centers to benefit mass-transit company's bottom line," said Anita Evans, Vice President of Jaguar.

An alert reporter asked: "Does that mean your transportation plan is limited to low-income areas?"

"We're not a blue or red country. We are the U.S.A. We plan to implement job development through express transportation wherever it is economically it Texas, Kentucky or California or Michigan."

" your plan is not limited to low-income communities?"

Evans responded, "We want to make sure we bring a quality transportation system to the public whether it is a small or large community."

The prevalent question is one of time, procurement and turn around.

"We already have a module in place. We can put the jobs on the streets in ninety to a hundred and eighty days," Mr. Evans concluded.

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