On May 5, 2018, the San Francisco Public Utilities Commission voted to raise the minimum elevator fare for public transit riders from $4.50 to $5.00.

Elevator fares have not been raised since 2014, when the average San Francisco commuter paid $4, as reported by the Associated Press.

This was the second time that the transit agency had raised the fare.

The last time that public transit fares were raised was in 2018, when San Francisco passed a bill to raise fares by $1 per minute.

This year, the transit agencies are also considering a new fare hike, which is slated to be announced in the coming weeks.

A lot of the debate surrounding these new fares comes down to the issue of “cost of living,” which is defined as a number of factors such as rent and utility costs.

A study published by the Urban Institute in April 2018 found that the average fare hike for San Francisco’s transit users was $4 in 2017.

This study focused on the city’s transit network, not on the actual costs of operating the system.

The study found that transit riders in San Francisco are paid to take public transportation for the same number of trips per day that they would have taken otherwise.

The difference in the cost of living between San Francisco and other major cities is that San Francisco is the only city in the US that requires transit riders to pay for their own transportation.

In other words, San Francisco allows its transit riders the same access to the city as most other residents.

But the San Franciscan system isn’t without its critics.

A number of transit advocates and advocates for the environment have questioned the merits of increasing transit fares, claiming that the cost savings could be better spent on other transportation projects that are cheaper and can be implemented much more easily.

For example, the cost to build a new train line from downtown to the airport could be $500 million less if San Francisco were to simply pay for it with increased transit fares.

But transportation advocates argue that the new fares, while raising the cost, also help to protect the public from rising prices.

“The increase in fares doesn’t solve the problem, it’s just a bump,” says Tom Treglia, an attorney at the California Transit Alliance who serves as executive director of the San Diego-based Transportation Alternatives Foundation.

“They’re not the solution to our transportation crisis, but it’s a reasonable and cost-effective solution to one of the problems.”