The government will make no changes to Canberra's pedestrian and roads infrastructure, after a coroner's report into a pedestrian death made no formal recommendations.
Its response to the 2018 report on the death of Carolle Harrison was tabled in the ACT Legislative Assembly on Thursday.
Ms Harrison was hit by a bus in September 2014 when crossing the intersection of Canberra Avenue and Manuka Circle and died shortly after at the scene.
She was crossing south on Canberra Avenue and was hit by a bus turning left from Manuka Circle.
The bus driver was charged with negligent driving occasioning death and not giving way to a pedestrian at lights but was acquitted in 2015.
In 2018, coroner Bernadette Boss found Ms Harrison had been lawfully crossing Canberra Avenue at a green pedestrian light when she was hit by the bus, which also had a green light.
Roads ACT voluntarily modified the crossing in 2015 - and others across Canberra since then - to start the walk signal four seconds before drivers were given the green light.
Ms Harrison's family also suggested a lift in standards of ACT bus licensing system, requiring drivers involved in fatal crashes to have their license reviewed, but Dr Boss rejected this.
Dr Boss made no formal recommendations, noting Canberra's existing licensing standards and Roads ACT's work to modify some crossings.
In its response on Thursday, the government pointed to its road safety strategies and the action already taken by Roads ACT.
Despite the bus driver not being a Transport Canberra bus driver, the government pointed to its bus driver training to help drivers identify blind spots and how to deal with them.
It said updating pedestrian signals to give them a head start at crossing wasn't practical in all circumstance, with some intersections requiring infrastructure changes.
Whenever Roads ACT received a report on a conflict between motorists and pedestrians it reviewed the intersection "in isolation" and made changes if necessary.
The government said changes were not practical in all circumstances with changes to less-frequented pedestrian crossings have a negative effect on Canberra's traffic flow.