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Down below the Jianguomen bridge, cars moved along more briskly than usual. Mo, a member of China's volunteer militia, said his morning bus ride to work was ten minutes shorter than usual after — new traffic rules took effect Sunday to rid the city of its pollution. Chinese authorities have said the traffic measures, which allow cars with even and odd license plates to drive on alternate days, will cut automobile emissions by more than 60 percent and take half of the city's 3. Odd-even restrictions on private vehicles will be in place for the next two months during the Olympic Games and the Paralympics.
Trucks producing high emissions have been blocked from entering Beijing since July 1. On Sunday and Monday, the traffic appeared to have improved. Beijing drivers found a way to get to work. Drivers with license plates ending in even numbers placed notices on Web sites looking for cars with odd numbers, to set up car pools. Local newspapers reported a surge in bicycle sales and many people rode a new subway line that opened over the weekend.
Pollution is certainly more of a challenge. The sky was blue on Sunday, but by Monday morning it had clouded up with a familiar white haze. With a host of other measures in place to curb industrial pollution through a vast swath of northern China, the country believes that Beijing's air will be breathable by endurance athletes when the events begin in 18 days.
A top Ethiopian distance runner, Haile Gebrselassie, said in March that he won't compete in the marathon in Beijing because he feared the air here would hurt his health. The U. Olympic Committee's leading exercise physiologist has developed a mask for its athletes to wear, at their discretion, in the lead-up to competition.
Many Olympic teams have chosen to train in places with crisper air such as Korea. Over the weekend, environmental officials began a sweep of the city to make sure construction sites had stopped cement production and hundreds of factories in neighboring provinces will slow or stop production stop to prevent emissions from blowing into Beijing. A week ago, Shougang Iron and Steel Group announced that it would limit production during the Olympic Games to reduce pollution, according a statement released on the Shenzhen stock exchange, where the company is listed.