Members will be able to select a scooter to ride for their journey, as well as for the last mile of a longer BlaBla carpool or bus trip, designed to power a convenient and environmentally efficient door-to-door journey.
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A French scientist has won the International Transport Forum 2020 Young Researcher of the Year Award for her study on life-cycle emissions of shared e-scooters.
Sherpa Capital’s investment in CityBike aims to further strength the company and accelerate the growth of its international business via the implementation of shared bicycle systems in new cities.
The venture aims to provide charge point operators and local authorities with so-called ‘plug and play’ on-street charging facilities in large cities and towns where many residents don’t have access to off-street parking.
Bosses at nextbike, Cardiff Bus and Passenger stated that they believe this move offers essential workers travelling around the city now - and the passengers of the future post-lockdown - more options to control their journeys.
Sean Moroney, CEO of Cambridge Electric Transport, discusses the positives of bringing e-bikes to UK cities, and the challenges that come as a private sector organisation working with local councils and cities in creating the infrastructure that such a service needs.
Investment in transforming the transport sector could create up to 15 million new jobs and help countries move to greener, healthier economies, a new report from UNECE and ILO has suggested.
The study found that even replacing just 20 per cent of car miles travelled with e-bike travel would mean four to eight million fewer tonnes of carbon emitted each year.
Self-driving advocacy organisation Zenzic has highlighted research which suggests connected and autonomous vehicles will be key in the UK's journey to achieving net zero by 2050.
The British government recently announced that e-scooter trials would be fast-tracked as part of a 'green restart of local transport,' and has now requested feedback to a set of proposed regulatory changes and plans.
As part of EUROPEANMOBILITYWEEK 2019, in which 3,100 towns and cities registered to take part in, the European Commission has now announced the winners of four sustainable mobility awards.
The car-free zones have been designed to allow people to observe social distancing guidelines with ease and to keep pollution levels down in the city centre.
The Flemish Minister for Mobility and Public Works, Lydia Peeters, has announced that no less than €2.2 billion will be provided in 2020 to boost infrastructure and mobility across Belgium.
A U.S. study has found that bike commuting increases by an average of 20 per cent in cities with bike share services, whilst car use decreases and public transit use increases.