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According to the American Association of Port Authorities $66 billion is needed over the next decade for port-related infrastructure to ensure U.S. job creation, economic growth and tax fairness.
America's seaports generated $378.1 billion in tax revenue and supported 31 million jobs in 2018.
According to the 2019 Urban Mobility Report, traffic congestion will continue to worsen without more aggressive actions to combat it.  In 2018 the annual traffic delay per commuter grew to 54 hours. 
According to a 2018 INRIX study, the hidden costs of driving such as sitting in traffic and searching for parking cost the average U.S. driver $3,037 in wasted time, fuel and emissions in 2017. 
Since 1950, the population of the United States more than doubled but the road system grew only from 3.3 million miles to 4.1 million miles.
If placed end to end, the length of the nation's structurally deficient bridges would stretch 1,100 miles from Chicago to Houston.
The average age of a structurally deficient bridge is 62 years old, compared to 40 years for non-deficient bridges.
There are 178 million daily crossings on nearly 47,000 structurally deficient bridges in the U.S.  
In 2015, the U.S. Government Accountability Office found that cost of replacing drinking water or waste water infrastructure in rural communities to be almost $190 billion in the coming years.
A one day disruption in water service would cost $43.5 billion in sales and $22.5 billion in GDP.
Over the next decade, the U.S. needs to invest an additional $82 billion per year in water infrastructure at all levels of government, and all over the country.  
The federal government's contribution to water infrastructure capital spending has fallen from 63 percent of total capital spending in 1977 to just nine percent of total capital spending in 2014.