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Cubic Transportation Systems and McMaster University in Hamilton, Ontario, have partnered to form the Centre of Excellence for Artificial Intelligence and Smart Mobility to further develop AI and machine learning in traffic management systems.
As federal money flows to state and local governments, a Deloitte report points out the workforce obstacles that could slow progress. Agencies need to start creating programs to fill those gaps now, the report argues.
The federal infrastructure package is making electric vehicle charging a reality — even in states with few registered EVs. In Montana, the need for this infrastructure is driven, in part, by tourism from other states.
Twelve companies have been selected to participate in the inaugural Smart Futures Lab at the University of Colorado, Denver. The companies bring a range of smart city and transportation expertise.
When it comes to transportation infrastructure, the street curb is increasingly viewed as a revenue source for cash-strapped public transit as it tries to recover from the lingering effects of pandemic ridership declines.
The infrastructure law that’s helping to build out thousands of chargers will likely usher in the changes needed for a seamless experience regardless of the car or charger it’s plugged into. But this won't be immediate, experts warn.
Irving, Texas, will be using technology from Volta Charging to locate public charging infrastructure. Data is a useful tool to help officials ensure that certain groups are not left out of the shift toward electric vehicles.
Watch for transportation agencies and departments to begin looking beyond the cadre of civil engineers as they tackle social equity and previously unrealized challenges like extreme weather.
High-speed rail projects have proved to be very costly, but experts argue that these projects will serve an essential role in the evolution of the U.S. transportation system as it moves beyond cars and planes.
City officials have approved the installation of two charging stations at a cost of $44,272. The money comes from rates customers pay at parking meters, the garage and the borough's parking lease program.