Sorry, I just saw this reply and I would have answered yesterday. With the Governors Office of Highway Safety grant that TPD got for this special enforcement, through about September 10th they had issued 742 citations for a variety of motorist, pedestrian, and cyclist traffic infractions. This is approximate because it's from a working database from TPD. They'll have a more full report probably by mid October. Of the 742 citations, approximately 75 or 10.1% were for stop sign violations by bicyclists. I say approximately because there were 81 total stop sign violations but this includes motorists. So I'm probably mistaken about the 75 number and it may actually be lower in terms of stop violations by cyclists. Of the bicycle citations, stop sign violations accounted for 15% of the total. Another 294 were for riding on the sidewalk, 75 for riding without lights, 36 for riding wrong way, and a few others for miscellaneous items. Most stop citations were at 4th Ave and University, with some at 6th Ave and University, 9th Street and 4th Ave, University and Park, and Treat and 3rd. They also issued a number of warnings. In witnessing the enforcement work at 4th and University, the officers were not pulling over cyclists who slowed and yielded. They were pulling over cyclists who pedalled through the intersection at speeds of about 10 mph and above. As we know, enforcing stop intersections such as 3rd and Treat is like shooting fish in a barrel. For local/local intersections, wherever possible, it would be great to construct neighborhood traffic circles with yield signs. Crash data have shown a 94% to 100% reduction in crashes at such intersections. I worked with the city traffic engineer to have two circles on 7th Ave built with yield signs about 9 years ago and so gradually a few traffic circles are now being built with yields or being converted to yields. As much as it's possible to make such intersections "self enforcing" the better--then TPD can focus on more serious crash concerns and it also reduces the negative public perception on cyclists rolling stop signs. At the next BAC meeting the second Wednesday of the month, TPD should be able to provide a summary of their education and enforcement work. The BAC and members of the public can make recommendations as to future projects such as this.