China’s leaders just took an important step forward for sustainable urban mobility.
Tags: sustainable urban mobility
How does a transport network cope with ever-increasing demands on its systems and infrastructure? Thanks to rapid urbanization, numerous cities around the globe are struggling with that question. And while the issue is critical now, it will only intensify in the years ahead.
How did Guanghzou, Seoul, Naya Raipur, and Guadalajara became more sustainable, resilient, and save money at the same time? Stories from these world cities can inspire a new paradigm for the urban future.
- Photo Essay
January's Transforming Transportation conference focused on how to take advantage of key opportunities in 2015 to catalyze action that will make our cities better places to live. From the new UN Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) expected in...
Dario Hidalgo presented on how sustainable urban mobility can contribute to low-carbon development at CODATU 2015.
As the capital city of China’s Sichuan province and an economic and transport hub in the region, Chengdu is central to the country’s Western Development Strategy—a regional development pl
EMBARQ India's report Bus Karo 2.0 – Case Studies from India, seeks to understand and document the implementation of significant advancements in bus transport in India. The report takes a close look at key areas like planning and operations, support...
Faced with rapid urbanization, Chinese cities, like many other cities around the world, are exploring sustainable development pathways for a more livable environment that supports economic growth and is environmentally responsible.
Editor's note: This post has been updated to include progress of the Equal Streets movement through the month of November.