The goal of the funding is to support Bolt’s product development and research in areas where the use of technology can improve the safety, reliability and sustainability of its services.
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Intelligent Transport's Luke Antoniou provides a summary of the stand-out insights from the 2019 Intelligent Transport Conference, featuring contribution from one of the Conference chairs, Carol Schweiger.
The collaborative service has been provided through a $12 million grant by the Sacramento Transportation Authority to help expand microtransit into new communities throughout the Sacramento region.
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.
Dubai's Roads and Transport Authority (RTA) has indicated that the taxi fleet recorded an exponential growth from 81 to 5,201 vehicles, with the number of drivers increasing from 886 to 11,500 between 1995 and 2019.
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 service will initially be available to a select group of users who will reportedly use an app developed by Daimler Mobility AG to book a journey by the automated S-Class vehicles from a defined pick-up point to their destination.
A new study into the acceptance of air taxis has shown positive results, with the majority of participants already imagining using them today.
TfL has said it will install 105 new Santander Cycles docking points around Network Rail stations in central London to boost connectivity.
After seeing 1.5 million passengers and recruiting 30,000 drivers since the June 2019 London launch, Bolt has unveiled a new hub for drivers in Chiswick, London, which aims to connect current and prospective drivers.
The service uses a smartphone application and a fleet of ride-share vehicles to provide a service that is said to have no fixed schedules, no fixed routes and an infinite number of on-demand stops.
The Arriva Watford contract will last four years, with the option of a two-year extension. The service aims to reduce the need for private car ownership and provide a more environmentally friendly way to travel.
As the regulator of taxi and private hire services in London, Transport for London (TfL) is required to make a decision on Uber’s fitness and propriety before its current licence expires.