The proposal to install French-manufactured public toilet kiosks on Boston streets has run into several bureaucratic

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The proposal to install French-manufactured public toilet kiosks on Boston streets has run into several bureaucratic roadblocks. The director of the Mayor’s Office for People with Disabilities, for instance, has insisted that under city law, each and every unit must be big enough for a wheelchair. But if all the kiosks are that large, the City Arts Commission is unlikely to approve their placement on the streets because they would be too cumbersome and unattractive. Also, the Paris-based company that has operated the patented, self-cleaning, coin-operated toilet kiosks in Paris for years has said that it is unwilling to do the job in Boston if all the toilets have to be made accessible to the handicapped.

If all of the above statements are true, which one of the following must also be true?

A. No public toilet kiosks will be installed on Boston streets.

B. If public toilet kiosks are installed on Boston streets, it will be over the protests of the director of the City Arts Commission.

C. Wheelchair accessibility is the issue most likely to doom the plan to install public toilet kiosks.

D. A compromise must be worked out between the City Arts Commission and the Mayor’s Office for People with Disabilities.

E. The Paris-based company is unlikely to install the kiosks if the position of the Mayor’s Office for People with Disabilities remains unchanged.


OA E

Source: Princeton Review