Grey smog or blue sky?

Reducing emissions, expanding public transport, increasing bicycle traffic - in times of climate change, cities are facing major challenges. Our guide "Mobility and Sustainability for Cities and Municipalities" explains how the mobility revolution can succeed.

A vision of sustainability

Shaping the mobility revolution

An attractive public transport system, well developed cycle paths, short distances in cities, which motivate people to walk: In the context of the public discourse on climate protection, sustainable and active forms of mobility are gaining in importance. Cities and municipalities in urban and rural areas face the challenge of creating an infrastructure that makes this possible. After all, they have a responsibility to reduce individual traffic and traffic-related emissions.

White paper "Mobility and Environment for City Officials and Urban Planners"

We would like to support you in shaping the mobility revolution. In our white paper, experts summarize the most important findings from research and practice, give concrete recommendations for action and present best practices. Download your personal copy now.

These experts contributed

Interviews, analyses and reports

Michael Replogle
Deputy Commissioner for Policy at New York City Department of Transportation
Prof. Dr.-Ing. Johannes Schlaich
Lecturer at the Beuth Hochschule für Technik in Berlin in the field of mobility and traffic
Elmar Wagner
Project manager in the Business Development department of the power supplier Pfalzwerke Netz AG

What other cities have already done

How Delhi has changed the state of its traffic from stuck to flowing

When hearing of traffic in developing countries, many people think of congested streets and chaotic traffic that is slow at its best. A project from India shows that this does not always have to be the case. Watch the video and find out how the megacity Delhi managed to decrease delays by 48%.

How did Copenhagen become the most bicycle-friendly city in the world?

With 650,000 bicycles, Copenhagen already has more bicycles than inhabitants. 52 percent of them use it daily to get to their place of work or training. Even if it is outside the municipal boundaries. Find out how Copenhagen has mastered the transformation from a car city to a bicycle city.

Creating a Public Transport System from scratch

Setting up a public bus service in a culture dominated by cars was a challenge for the Abu Dhabi Department of Transport. They not only had to install a new mode of transport, but also convince the population to change their travel habits. Find out what role PTV Visum played in this.