A downloadable final report for our Co-modality: Making use of public transport to carry freight, with partners Transport for NSW and University of Sydney.
Our MaaS trial in Sydney project, running for 2 years, has concluded, and a final report on the project has been released. That report is downloadable here.
After running for two years we present here some of our findings from the Sydney Mobility as a Service (MaaS) trial project.
A downloadable new paper from Professor David Hensher, along with information on two new book he has written, on MaaS and on bus transport demand.
A new paper by Professors Hensher and Mulley, with a focus on whether in these times MaaS has the potential to scale up, or stall as a niche product.
Watch, and read, the answers to all of the questions from our recent webinar, Mobility as a Service: Progress and new insights from an Australian trial.
What will be required for strategic transport system models used by State governments under various Working from Home futures?
Professor David Hensher of Sydney University’s ITLS speculates on the role MaaS may have post-COVID-19, proposing two possible scenarios.
Watch the video of our Mobility as a Service: Progress and insights from an Australian trial webinar, featuring Professor David Hensher and Sam Lorimer.
iMOVE’s Sydney MaaS trial has been running for some months, and today an interim report on the project has been released.
Professor David Hensher, Director of the Institute of Transport and Logistics Studies has given us his thoughts on how he sees COVID-19 affecting transport.
A 6-month trial of MaaS in Sydney, with participants using an app to pay for and arrange their everyday travel needs.
Yale Wong, of the ITLS at the University of Sydney, talks with iMOVE about his transport background, thoughts on MaaS, and more.
Research work that underpins one of iMOVE’s projects has been awarded the Australasian Transport Research Forum’s prestigious John H. Taplin Prize.
An interview with David Hensher. He was going to be a macroeconomist, but instead has made moves in the transport and mobility sector since the 1970s.
Professor David Hensher looks at how new technologies and business models might be best-used to achieve the aim(s) of reducing traffic congestion.