Welcome back Mariia Zimmerman of MZ Strategies for her second appearance on the podcast and discussion of how livability initiatives have changed over time at the federal level.
We’ve got a great episode this week with Los Angeles DOT General Manager Seleta Reynolds. Hear how she got into transportation planning and how she views the future of streets, air rights of way, and the best way for cities to collaborate with private mobility services.
This week, author Daniel Sperling joins us to talk about his new book, Three Revolutions, which examines the potential sea change in transportation as a result of electrification, automation, and shared rides. We discuss how he came to believe that shared rides are the future, the role of regulation during these transformations, and what all this change means for auto manufacturers.
Jarrett Walker of Human Transit fame joins the podcast this week to talk about how to communicate transportation and planning concepts to the public. Jarrett tells us about the importance of humanities majors in transportation professions, why NIMBYs f...
This week's episode comes to you from the National Shared Mobility Summit in Chicago. If you want to get a primer on how governments and the private sector are moving beyond the era where everyone is expected to own and drive their own car, this panel moderated by Jeff Tumlin of Nelson Nygaard is a good place to start.
This week we chat with Brian Reilly about integrating transportation and land use in Albuquerque, where a new bus rapid transit line, ART, forms a backbone of frequent and reliable service for the city's transit system.
This week we’re joined by Jonathan Sage Martinson, former director of the Central Corridor Funders Collaborative in the Twin Cities. Jonathan discusses the collaborative's work on the Green Line light rail corridor between Minneapolis and St. Paul, and how one member got the FTA to change its regulations.
This week's illustrious guests are Robert Cervero, Erick Guerra, and Stefan Al, who tell us all about their new book, Beyond Mobility. We discuss how to recalibrate cities to put people first when we shape transportation and the built environment, silly regulations like requiring parking space per toilet seat, and the best transportation and planning practices the U.S. should borrow from around the world.
This week I'm joined by Christof Hellmis, a vice president at HERE Technologies in Berlin, Germany. HERE invited me to CES in Las Vegas to check out the next wave of data mapping. I got to sit down with Christof and a couple of other folks to talk about how mapping and location data will play an increasingly important role in the new transportation technologies.
This week on the podcast I'm joined by Kyle Shelton of the Kinder Institute to talk about his new book Power Moves: Transportation, Politics, and Development in Houston. Kyle shares why he wrote the book and what it feels like to look back at the city's development history knowing it could have turned out better.
This week we’re joined by Yonah Freemark of the Transport Politic for our annual prediction extravaganza.
This week’s episode features Ron Milam of Fehr and Peers. We discuss the differences between the annual Transportation Research Board conference in DC and the Consumer Electronics Show in Las Vegas, both of which took place on the second week in January.