I’ll throw in, (but take numbered places from you)
-State schools, school vouchers and school tax credits do not impact parent opinion.
-Higher wages decrease productivity (why?)
-No link between poor earnings and poverty.
-The minimum wage impact on poverty should be indirect, making a stop through poor earnings. There are people who are technically paid better than minimum wage, but still impoverished.
-Many of the environmental harms of cars do not have a link to traffic congestion. As a guy who has worked with engines I’ll tell you the emissions are worse at idle than at operating load, even if less fuel is consumed. Lower combustion temperatures lead to messier combustion and therefore dirtier exhaust. Yes, more CO2 is produced by burning more fuel, but every other pollutant is worse at lower temperatures.
-Car emissions limits and other car related environmental policies continue to provide full benefit, even if car usage is drastically reduced (I would suggest they should put a less than 1 multiplier on the harmful effects of cars rather than a direct benefit)
-Capitalist opinion of toll roads likely has a decimal in the wrong place. +23% opinion for maxed out toll roads is on par with -24% opinion for maxed out corporate tax.
-Canadian starting alcohol law is wrong. Most of our provinces have a drinking age of 19, some have it at 18. None have a drinking age of 16.
-Some, but not all mass transit programs directly improve productivity. I would think that people being moved around by mass transit would generally have the same benefit regardless of what exact vehicle they rode in. Perhaps remove these direct benefits and add a negative productivity modifier to traffic congestion? Nobody becomes more productive by riding a train, this is simply fighting off the negative of being stuck in traffic. Obviously this would necessitate a rebalance of productivity.