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Governance of the Smart Mobility Transition


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Table of Contents

Introduction; Greg Marsden and Louise Reardon Section One: Navigating the Role of the State Chapters 1. New Governance Challenges in the Era of 'Smart' Mobility; Iain Docherty 2. The Case of Mobility as a Service: A Critical Reflection on Challenges for Urban Transport and Mobility Governance; Kate Pangbourne, Dominic Stead, Milos Mladenovic and Dimitris Milakis Section Two: Whose Voices are in the Smart Mobility Debate? 3. Smart Mobility: Disrupting Transport Governance?; Robyn Dowling 4. Governing the Race to Automation; Debbie Hopkins and Tim Schwanen 5. Who benefits from smart mobility policies? The Social Construction of Winners and Losers in the Connected Bikes Projects in the Netherlands; Edgar Salas Girones and Darja Vrscaj Section Three: State Capacity 6. Governmental Capacity and the Smart Mobility Transition; Diane Davis 7. Planning for Disruptive Transport Technologies: How Prepared Are Australian Transport Agencies?; John Stone, David Ashmore, Jan Scheurer, Crystal Legacy and Carey Curtis 8. Does Governance Matter? An International Scenarios Exercise; Greg Marsden and Louise Reardon Section Four: Conclusion 9. Conclusion: A Window of Opportunity; Louise Reardon and Greg Marsden

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About the Author

Greg Marsden is Professor of Transport Governance at the Institute for Transport Studies at the University of Leeds, UK. Dr Louise Reardon is a lecturer at the Institute of Local Government Studies (INLOGOV), University of Birmingham, UK.


Researchers in transportation, city planning, architecture, and similar fields explore ways to understand the challenge of governing the transition of mobility away from automobiles. Their topics include the case of mobility as a service: a critical reflection on challenges for urban transport and mobility governance, whether smart mobility is disrupting transport governance, who benefits from smart mobility: the social construction of winners and loses in the connected bikes projects in the Netherlands, planning for disruptive transport technologies: how prepared Australian transport agencies are, and whether governance matters: an international scenarios exercise. -- Annotation (c)2018 * (protoview.com) *

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