Intelligent Transport’s Sam Mehmet speaks with Keolis Group’s Kara Livingston about the operator’s views and focus on the past, present and future drivers of the mobility agenda.
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Alistair Gordon, CEO of Keolis UK, explains how 2020 could prove to be making of autonomous vehicles in public transport networks, detailing how some of the work completed in 2019 has laid the groundwork for the future.
The new service is part of the city public transport network, inaugurated by François Bayrou, Mayor and President of the Pau Béarn Pyrénées intercommunal area1, and opened to the public on 17 December 2019.
On the 80 hectares site in Châteauroux, Keolis will conduct operational test of its autonomous fleets in a bid to guarantee optimal safety and quality of service for passengers.
The trial, which took place in the Keolis bus depot in Gothenburg, Sweden, aimed to provide evidence that autonomous transport can be used in industry-specific cases.
700 employees will operate 300 electric buses anticipated to carry 17 million passengers per year.
In a bid to provide sustainable transportation to the people of Songjiang, Keolis is expanding its light rail operations.
In light of Keolis' Keoscopie study which monitors the impact of technology on mobility, we spoke exclusively to Kara Livingston, Director of Marketing for Keolis Group, who explained what the study revealed about mobility habits and the effect of technology.
The ION Light Rail Transit (LRT) – the Waterloo Region’s new rapid transit system in Ontario, Canada has officially launched at Kitchener's Fairway Station.
The new six-year public service delegation contract between the French Riviera Urban Community and Keolis is expected to generate a total revenue of €60 million.
Keolis have demonstrated how 5G technology can be harnessed to control autonomous vehicles remotely with increased efficiency, reliability and safety.
As the role of public transport continues to change, it is the role of mobility operators to ensure this happens for the benefit of the passenger. Could microtransit be the answer?