at the Frances Benjamin Johnston house on Bourbon. The 1940 era picture is from the Library of Congress archives and likely dates from soon after she purchased the property. She died in New Orleans in 1955.
The fact that questions 10 and 11 require you to answer as preferring one of the options and did not included a None of the Above choice means this is a poorly worded survey which will skew the results.
I added this to the last text question:
These 2 questions (10 and 11) REQUIRED an answer which is unfair and should have included a none of the above answer. My response should not be recorded as I do not prefer any of those options but the questions were required to be answered in order for my survey to be saved. Please count them as none of the above.
Please find below a link to the French Quarter Traffic Study Survey, which is being conducted as part of the City of New Orleans Citywide Public Safety Improvements plan.
Specifically, the French Quarter Traffic Study is focused on the transportation, traffic and delivery issues associated with the proposed changes to vehicular traffic flow on Bourbon Street.
There is one survey for French Quarter residents and one survey for French Quarter business owners.
Why – We are administering this survey to ensure that residents and businesses across the French Quarter have an opportunity to participate and inform the Traffic Study.
Time – The survey will take approximately 10 minutes to complete.
Privacy – Your privacy will be protected; only the City and its contractor will have access to the raw survey data.
Deadline – The survey should be completed by close of business on Friday, April 28, 2017.
If you do not have access to a computer, please call 504.658.ROAD for assistance with participating in the survey.
We appreciate your willingness to engage in this process. Should you have any questions, you may direct them to 504.658.ROAD or send e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org.
We the undersigned are united in opposition to the proposed “Citywide Public Safety Improvements” plan as currently written. While crime is a real problem in New Orleans, the answer is not investing $40 million dollars in surveillance cameras, security barriers, street improvements, and cultural commodification. Instead, we should be investing in economic and cultural opportunities for all of our residents. As Louisiana already has the highest mass incarceration rate in the world, we have a heightened responsibility to avoid any initiatives that could lead to increased profiling or arrests. A true ‘Safety Plan’ for New Orleans should focus on proactive approaches to addressing crime developed in conjunction with the community and drawing from our culture….