Mobility management refers to the promotion of sustainable transport. At the core of mobility management are 'soft' awareness-raising measures like information, communication and marketing campaigns. Mobility management measures do not necessarily require large financial investments and may provide cities with good value for money.
Baden-Württemberg supports municipalities in hiring new employees for sustainable mobilitySubmitted by J.Eisele on 22 Mar 2021
Call for Applications now open to join CIVITAS Mobility Match sessions!Submitted by lauraschubert on 19 Mar 2021
Multimodality made visible – Mobility Points in Baltic Sea Region cities
How can we transform our urban areas from car-dominated spaces to spaces for people? Can we support changes to the way that people travel in cities through the provision of multimodal infrastructure and options? How can we, together with our residents, create a city space for all?
These were the leading questions for the cities.multimodal projects (INTERREG BSR Programme 2017-2021), including 10 cities around the Baltic Sea as well as numerous expert partners.
SUMP-Central Competence Centre
MaaS: Multimodal mobility strategies and digitalisation
CERRE (Centre on Regulation In Europe) is hosting two events to debate the outcomes of its new Mobility report, “Mobility as a Service (MaaS): A digital roadmap for public transport authorities”.
MaaS: Digital revolution and challenges of urban mobility
CERRE (Centre on Regulation in Europe) is hosting two events to debate the outcomes of its new Mobility report, “Mobility as a Service (MaaS): A digital roadmap for public transport authorities”.
Big Messages brochure: Lessons for co-creative mobility initiatives in neighbourhoods
SUITS Final Digital Conference
The SUITS Final Digital Conference “Enhancing the capacity of small-medium local authorities to deliver on green sustainable mobility”, will take place on the 24-25 February 2021.
Oslo – Promoting Active Transport Modes
As with many cities in recent decades, the Norwegian capital, Oslo, was increasingly giving up urban space to cars. Since the 1960s, massive road building schemes were undertaken to accommodate the explosive growth in the ownership and use of private cars. However, the ever-increasing growth of the capital over the past decades, its projected continued growth, and mounting worries over poor air quality and climate emissions, forced new thinking on planning and catering for mobility to protect the environment and improve the quality of the city for its inhabitants.