City of the Future: Technology and Mobility
The seamless and efficient movement of people in cities has been a priority for government since its inception.
Mobility options are fundamental to providing a robust platform for economic activity and human interaction within the urban environment. Today, rapid technological advances coupled with shifts in demographics and public preferences are dramatically altering the nature of transportation in America’s cities. Technology’s ever-growing impact has profound and far-reaching implications for the future of urban mobility.
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G3ict and World Enabled believe that six interrelated strategies can help address the barriers to digital inclusion in today’s global Smart Cities. The six strategies described in this document will help ensure that Smart Cities worldwide, their policies, programs, and growing technology investments, will not leave behind persons with disabilities and older persons.
The tools available are intended to assist staff from local and state transportation agencies in learning about and implementing TPM practices. The Guidebook and Resources tools enable you to learn more about TPM while the Self-Assessment allows you to assess your current TPM capabilities and identify actions to improve those capabilities.
AARP, 8 80 Cities and The Trust for Public Land have come together to highlight the importance of parks — and give community leaders (and park advocates from all corners) tools they can use to both create and improve green spaces and public places for people of all ages.
The toolkit contains four tools to help Smart Cities worldwide include a focus on ICT accessibility and the digital inclusion of persons with disabilities and older persons.
Multiple IoT platforms for cities exist on the market today. The Academy for Smarter Communities (TASC) study represents a comparative market scan that aims to provide city leaders obtain insights that will help them make informed decisions in this space.