Mobility as a Service (MaaS) integrates various forms of transport into a single mobility service, accessible on demand. Ideally MaaS makes transport faster, cheaper, more convenient and causes less emissions. This is true per ride. But what happens if cheaper
Is Mobility as a Service good or evil? Guess what: “It depends.” It depends on our ability to align business goals of participating companies with the public interest, usually represented by public transport authorities. It is likely that these parties
Mobility as a Service (MaaS) will add new modes of transport to the cities. If these new mobility services should not generate additional traffic, the traffic needs to shift from established transport options to the new options. Is this cannibalization?
It is the end of the year and fortune tellers have their high season. I am one of them. And here is my outlook into the future of Mobility-as-a-Service. I am curious how far off it will be looking back
Creating a Win-Win Situation for Municipalities and Bike Sharing Schemes Who hasn’t seen the images of massive shared bike graveyards in China fueling concerns about other cities’ streets getting clogged with rental bikes? Looking at these pictures and hearing news about
Paris: Delegates of more than 90 major cities were meeting at the first-ever Together4Climate event in an effort to make communities cleaner, healthier, and more sustainable, while simultaneously growing the green economy and promoting innovation. The majors of London, Paris,
On August 4, 2017, the Berlin senator for environment, transport and climate protection, Regine Günther, presented the draft for Berlin’s new mobility law. The draft introduces some ground-breaking changes for inner-city mobility and ambitious goals: Traffic in Berlin should become climate