Performance Measures


In 2012, Congress passed Moving Ahead for Progress in the 21st Century Act (MAP-21), which changes the way communities must document the allocation and use of federal funds. This direction was further refined in the 2015 Fixing America’s Surface Transportation Act (FAST Act).

Moving Ahead for Progress in the 21st Century (MAP-21)

MAP-21, the Moving Ahead for Progress in the 21st Century Act (P.L. 112-141), was signed into law by President Obama on July 6, 2012. Funding surface transportation programs at over $105 billion for fiscal years (FY) 2013 and 2014, MAP-21 is the first long-term highway authorization enacted since 2005.

MAP-21 is a milestone for the U.S. economy and the Nation’s surface transportation program. By transforming the policy and programmatic framework for investments to guide the system’s growth and development, MAP-21 creates a streamlined and performance-based surface transportation program and builds on many of the highway, transit, bike, and pedestrian programs and policies established in 1991.

Additional information related to MAP-21 is available on the Federal Highway Administration website at

Fixing America’s Surface Transportation (FAST) Act 

On December 4, 2015, President Obama signed the Fixing America’s Surface Transportation (FAST) Act (Pub. L. No. 114-94) into law—the first federal law in over a decade to provide long-term funding certainty for surface transportation infrastructure planning and investment. The FAST Act authorizes $305 billion over fiscal years 2016 through 2020 for highway, highway and motor vehicle safety, public transportation, motor carrier safety, hazardous materials safety, rail, and research, technology, and statistics programs. The FAST Act maintains our focus on safety, keeps intact the established structure of the various highway-related programs we manage, continues efforts to streamline project delivery and, for the first time, provides a dedicated source of federal dollars for freight projects. With the enactment of the FAST Act, states and local governments are now moving forward with critical transportation projects with the confidence that they will have a federal partner over the long term.

Additional information related to FAST Act is available on the Federal Highway Administration website at

National Transportation Performance Measures

Area Measures Approval Date
Safety Performance
  • Number of fatalities
  • Rate of fatalities
  • Number of serious injuries
  • Rate of serious injuries
  • Number of non-motorized fatalities and non-motorized serious injuries
November 2018
Pavement & Bridge Asset Management
  • Percent NHS Bridges in good and poor condition
  • Percent Interstate pavement in good and poor condition
  • Percent Non-Interstate NHS pavement in good and poor condition

August 2018

Bridge Condition Dashboard

System Performance & Freight
  • Interstate travel time reliability
  • Non-Interstate travel time reliability
  • Truck travel time reliability
November 2018
Congestion Mitigation & Air Quality*
  • Peak hour excessive delay per capita
  • Percent of non-single occupancy vehicle travel
  • Total emissions reduction
 May 2018
Public Transportation State of Good Repair Targets; Public Transportation Agency Safety Plan:


  • Rolling Stock
  • Equipment
  • Facilities
  • Infrastructure
 January 2018

*Congestion Mitigation & Air Quality no longer applies to the KATS area, listed for information only.


MDOT Performance Measures Targets Summary
MDOT Transportation Performance Measure Bridge Newsletter
MDOT Transportation Performance Measure Pavement Newsletter
MDOT 2020 Transportation Performance Measure Safety Targets

Metro Transit Asset Management Plan

Metro TAM Plan Board Memo

View Current Traffic Crash Data & Trends