In advance of Intelligent Transport's MaaS North America Online Summit (29-30 June 2021), our latest whitepaper showcases the latest in mobility developments and trends.
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United States of America
The ride-share giant has launched its new service in 21 of the largest cities in the US, which will enable users to book a ride with a specific driver weeks in advance.
First hopes that with this new partnership, passengers in the US and Canada will be able to search for transport and pay all within the same app, making their experience a lot more convenient and efficient.
The NaviLens app uses a cutting-edge algorithm to translate visual signage into audio and allows customers to determine the accurate location and distance to the nearest bus stop.
Transit agencies without a thorough cyber-attack response plan leave themselves at considerable risk, as new research suggests this could be as many as 40 per cent of U.S. agencies.
The HCC will pave the way for the certification of hyperloop systems around the world – the first step towards commercial projects.
MTA calls on US Senate and White House to act and deliver $12 billion in desperately needed funding to get through 2021.
The programme will launch to the public in 2021, bringing three automated full-sized New Flyer electric buses to Connecticut's CTfastrak BRT corridor.
Maurice Henderson, Director of Government Partnerships at micromobility firm Bird, explains how micromobility operators can help cities keep moving during and after the COVID-19 pandemic, and why these services are key to the coming environmentally-friendly economic recovery.
On the latest episode of the Intelligent Transport Podcast, Editor Luke Antoniou is joined by Philip Ellis, Co-Founder and CEO of bike-sharing company Beryl to talk approaches to new mobility, working with cities and what comes next.
As part of our ‘City Snapshot’ series, Travis Ota and Wes Frysztacki from the Honolulu Department of Transportation Services explain how Honolulu, isolated on an island 2,200 miles from mainland mobility services, has had to adapt and plan to offer residents viable options for urban travel.
Michael Kodransky, U.S. Director of the Institute for Transportation & Development Policy (ITDP), explains the challenges behind bus rapid transit (BRT) implementation and the need for a sterner public hand in data management and the integration of services.
Since 2009, the Better Utilizing Investments to Leverage Development (BUILD) Transportation Discretionary Grants programme, has provided a combined $7.1 billion to 554 projects in all 50 U.S. States, the District of Columbia, Puerto Rico, Guam and the Virgin Islands.
The living lab will test a host of potential new accessibility features for the New York subway, including physcial and digital wayfinding.