The air taxi is the Godot of technology: always on its way, never here.
COMMENTARY | Automated vehicles aren't going to make it solo. Humans and machines alike are going to need connected infrastructure to tame our transportation future.
Making seismic alerts available to the public has been a priority for Mayor Eric Garcetti.
The city’s downtown will be ready for connected vehicles by 2020, and an advanced traffic management system will cover the entire city by 2023.
One operator, Bird, expressed displeasure with the 12 mph speed limit the city imposed.
A pilot study in the Pacific Northwest shows the promise of “the unexpected battery in your basement.”
Operations that fail to implement geofencing or a similar safety solution by July 1 will be scuttled by the California city.
Researchers at Penn State University find stark differences between advertised speeds and actual connectivity.
“The work of U.S. mayors and regional leaders has taken global center stage,” said the director of Brookings’ Metropolitan Policy Program.
How we keep people on foot and in cars from getting hit by trains hasn't changed much in the last century.
Taking the temperature of San Diego residents before UberEats starts deploying delivery drones to the skies.
2018 NAVIGATOR AWARD WINNER: José Serrano-McClain, former Project Manager, NYCx, Mayor's Office of the Chief Technology Officer, City of New York.
“This is the way we must work together to meet the challenges of tomorrow,” said Seleta Reynolds, the LADOT’s general manager.
2018 NAVIGATOR AWARD WINNER: Michael Sherwood, Director of Information Technology, City of Las Vegas, Nevada
Each of the cities, part of “a coast-to-coast civic-solutions laboratory,” will receive $1 million in funding.
COMMENTARY | I'm not worried about rampaging robots, I worry about speed.
A federal contract is testing a system that would alert drivers with the goal of avoiding collisions.
Virtual perimeters could help improve safety.
Most efforts aimed at increasing spending, streamlining regulations.
Projects are already appearing in Massachusetts independent of the state’s grant program.
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