Gareth Turner, Head of Fares and Ticketing at Transport for Greater Manchester, explains how the appetite for on-demand services is spreading to transport, and outlines the steps that the UK’s transport network needs to consider, from payments to collaboration, in order to make MaaS a reality.
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Cargo bike delivery schemes could save between 300-450 lives per year in the capital through the reduction in dangerous NOx and PM2.5 emissions.
The introduction of 5G services supports the West Midlands Combined Authority’s strategy to give consumers and businesses in Birmingham and the surrounding area the very latest digital communications.
In response to the bus open data consultation, the DfT will create a bus open data digital service to build applications, products and services for passengers.
Another Deep Academic Alliance agreement is signed with the aim to develop and implement intelligent transport solutions in the UK.
The Mayor of London’s Road to Zero transport strategy set a firm target for buses to achieve zero road collision deaths in London by 2030. To ensure this challenge is met, Transport for London (TfL) commissioned the Transport Research Laboratory (TRL) to deliver a robust programme of research for a…
Using electric cargo bikes to fulfil last-mile deliveries will help reduce congestion, pollution and the number of people who rely on privately-owned vehicles.
Helping to position the UK at the forefront of urban and transport innovation, a new Catapult has been officially launched.
Payment technologies are being embraced by passengers across the capital, with the number of contactless transactions up from 872 million in 2018.
As we move towards generating the workforce we need for the future, Go-Ahead Group People Director, Siobhan Morrison, asks: what can we do to bridge the UK’s skills gap?
Improving data for bus services across England is one of the first steps in removing the barriers to introducing Mobility-as-a-Service.
The agreement between UCL and the Transport Systems Catapult was formally signed at UCL’s Bloomsbury Campus by Dr Celia Caulcott and Paul Campion.
Across the UK many will benefit from upgrades to existing cycle routes and improved cycleway connectivity, creating a safe, accessible and traffic-free network.
The UK government is working closely with 61 local authorities, and has placed legal duties on them – underpinned by £495 million in funding – to tackle their nitrogen dioxide exceedances.
Despite a current lack of investment, 74 per cent of people interested in smart city measures believe they would help to improve day-to-day issues, such as congestion.