"It's unusual," said Altstadt. "You can only do what you can do to keep providing service."
Yeah, they only had two days' warning that high winds were on the way, so hey - why bother planning for something like that? Tri-Met's rail "services" just roll that way: if it's too hot or too cold or too windy, well - suck it, riders.
And they wonder why transit ridership keeps falling, even as they keep building "models for the nation".
Maybe it's because they're more interested in PR than in providing actual transit.