Worsening traffic congestion combined with advances in vehicle technology, high-speed connectivity, powerful mobile devices and innovative new business models are creating opportunities and demand for integrated mobility.
Collaboration will be essential to truly integrate personal and traditional public transportation, and successfully incorporate the burgeoning range of micromobility offerings. This will involve clear lines of communication between the established automakers, public transportation operators, start-ups, tech companies and payment facilitators.
However, a one-size-fits-all approach is unlikely to work; every city faces unique challenges, and geographic, economic and cultural factors all influence the speed of future mobility evolution.
In this report:
- Executive summary
- Integrated mobility needs full stakeholder collaboration
- From scooters to data, nothing is off the mobility menu at Ford
- Can the automakers remain relevant in a world of integrated mobility?
- What’s the first Smart City Challenge winner doing today?
- SEAT backs Barcelona’s push for urban mobility leadership
- Tech companies will help cities lead the charge to integrated mobility
- From ticket-to-ride to pay-as-you-ride, urban mobility goes contactless
- Integrated mobility needs integrated infrastructure to succeed
- Smart, diverse and integrated: public transportation enters a new era
- Policy and regulation to play clear role in integrating mobility
‘Special report: The path to integrated mobility’ provides insight from a range of leading automotive, connectivity and transportation industry experts, including:
- American Public Transportation Association (APTA)
- Association of Public Transport (UITP)
- SEAT Metropolis:Lab
- Smart Cities Council
- Wavestone Consulting