Dr Patrick Ayad Partner and global head automotive and mobility Hogan Lovells GERMANY
Finnish capital city Helsinki aims to make private vehicle ownership redundant by 2025, and other cities will follow. By offering a digital service that integrates the entire transportation network and end-to-end journey planning, transportation will be made highly convenient and cashless. This presentation will examine MaaS and what it means to all current mass-transportation providers, automotive manufacturers, rail operators, taxi firms, new mobility providers and small-scale private providers of the last-mile transportation operations of the future. The challenges of integrating and regulating so many forms of transport and so many providers will be significant.
Airports as MaaS platform operators
Tine Haas Principal Dornier Consulting International GmbH GERMANY
With the mobility behavior of passengers changing from using private cars to shared mobility offers, airports are under pressure to make up for lost parking revenue. Being operators of MaaS platforms would afford airports more control managing landside access. At the same time, airports could help the surrounding region gain convenient city access. Can airports serve as mobility hubs for the region and foster economic growth by providing mobility services? MaaS platforms could also play an important role in the management of traffic movements related to airport staff, which put considerable pressure on airport access infrastructure.
Moovizy 2 – MaaS with 25,000 frequent users in France
Werner Kutil International business development manager Cityway FRANCE
The presentation will provide detailed information on the Moovizy MaaS project. In the Saint-Etienne Metropolitan Area in France, citizens will be able to manage their mobility in a completely new way.
With the help of Cityway, provider of IT solutions for MaaS, at the end of 2019 the Saint-Etienne Metropolitan Area will launch its full MaaS application: Moovizy 2. With Moovizy 2, thanks to a single smartphone application people will have high-quality multimodal real-time information including intermodal real-time and predictive journey planning; multimodal m-ticketing (use (book, unlock, validate) and pay) within the French Metropolitan Area of Saint-Etienne.
Dynamic mobility management for mobility as a public service
Christina Hubin Research and development division lead Upstream Mobility AUSTRIA
The DyNaMo (Dynamic Mobility Management ) project calculates a total optimum for a given input of persons and providers. It processes static, dynamic as well as historical, real-time and forecasted data. We developed a graph optimization model that processes data, capacity of the vehicles and infrastructure as well as supply and user demands. This dynamic mobility management system provides information for the optimal offer-distance-time-transport relation in simulation, in real time and in forecast. The output of this learning system creates the total optimum for every single user demand in correlation to the number of demands and the traffic conditions.
Mobility as a Service – common issues and how to succeed
Liane Meister Distinguished engineer T-Systems GERMANY
Mobility as a Service is a worldwide concept for orchestrating mobility. Nevertheless, as there are several players, there are also several technical solutions and concepts in place at several maturity levels. Municipalities are looking for different technical solutions to those sought by common industry big players in the automotive or rail industry who are looking for strategic options in which their products can keep up or even be part of the business models of the future. This presentation will outline common issues the aforementioned interest groups have experienced so far with their technical solutions and roadmaps, including the advantages/disadvantages, successes and failures.
Enabling an open, decentralized, blockchain-enabled MaaS ecosystem
Dr Boyd Cohen CEO Iomob SPAIN
In this presentation, Iomob's CEO will demonstrate the latest deployments of the company's decentralized, open MaaS platform, including a project with Renfe, Spain's national rail service, and Ford Motors in the USA. He will challenge the status quo of the MaaS market and invite others to participate in the open mobility marketplace.
Symbiotic transportation and city: a model for success
Dr Stéphane Gervais Executive VP strategic innovation Lacroix Group FRANCE
Targeting mobility that will be inclusive, multimodal and MaaS, the city architecture should dramatically change (car park, roads, etc.), which also implies changes in our society and way of living. By fully digitizing the city through multisensors and connectivity, the overall traffic can be managed in a predictive and adaptive way. Moreover, city architecture can evolve according to citizen needs and city manager strategy. Open innovation, co-construction and shift of power are some key enablers as well. Indeed, we figured out a model based on our numerous experimentations on autonomous transportation projects and longtime involvement in smart mobility.
Connecting the Berlin mobility network
Christof Schminke Managing director commercial hub Berlin Trafi LITHUANIA
In today's mobility industry, everyone is fighting for the user, not realizing that the battle they should be focusing on is the bustling city. Trafi, a technology platform for mobility, and BVG, the main public transport company in Berlin, are forming a new partnership aimed at connecting the entire mobility system in the city. This is the first time that a European city the size of Berlin has deeply integrated an entire mobility network, spanning public and private operators, in order to make it easier for people to access and use different types of transport.
How to design a user-centric MaaS system
Piia Karjalainen Senior manager ERTICO - ITS Europe BELGIUM
In its recent publication 'Recommendation on a User-Centric Approach for MaaS' (published in April 2019), the MaaS Alliance has identified a number of factors as pivotal for the MaaS user, affecting both the digital and physical user experience. The whole transport sector has a unique opportunity to redesign the ecosystem to be something better, more user friendly and more inclusive than it has been to date, and this framework can be used to identify the complex variety of individual user needs and requirements.
Bridging the gap between current operational standards in autonomous testing and the requirements of public transport systems
Tom Williams Director of technology and innovation Ascendal Group UK
This talk will discuss the work required to bridge the gap between current operational standards in autonomous tests and trials and what is expected in public transport services. Two worlds with different approaches to operations are converging, and we have to ensure that we can deliver safe, reliable, customer-focused public transport solutions leveraging new technology. Achieving this will require changes to regulations, technology tailored to public transport standards, and an evolution in the way traditional operators deliver services. We will discuss our work to date and the challenges that will face the mobility ecosystem.
Developing the sustainability advantages of rail with MaaS
Margrethe Sagevik Head of sustainability Vy NORWAY
MaaS represents unique opportunities to develop the sustainability advantages of rail even further and respond to even more of the UN's sustainable development goals. To ensure this, we must develop win-win-win partnerships and together strive for the best and smartest door-to-door solutions. We must also set sustainable requirements for the whole supply chain to all services and products, supporting the principles of the circular economy. Will the rail sector rest on its laurels or rise to the occasion?
Developing a mobility service performance index
Balazs Csuvar CAV lead DG Cities UK
Mobility as a Service is becoming central to the development of smart cities. Adoption of new transport offers is rapid, but understanding their overall, cumulative impact on urban microcosms is limited. That is what DG Cities aims to answer. Through the development of a mobility service performance index, DG Cities will attribute a measure to any mobility service in a given urban ecosystem. The framework will provide a vantage point for decision makers, enabling an analytical ranking of services by prioritizing a city’s objectives. DG Cities is building an articulate appraisal scheme that is tailor-made for the future of transport.
Shift2Rail as an enabler for Mobility as a Service through innovation
Marco Ferreira Systems engineer Thales Portugal SA PORTUGAL
Mobility is undergoing significant transformations but also facing challenges. Hyperconnectivity is changing the way people address mobility and the paradigm of seamless travel. Mobility as a Service (MaaS) is an emerging concept that considers the mobility system as a whole, improving its efficiency and sustainability, and benefiting operators and travelers. This paper focuses on the active position taken by Shift2Rail; proposing and demonstrating a technological enabler addressing MaaS; aiming to provide tools and guidelines to ease the entry of transport operators into fully multimodal ecosystems; supporting efficient, seamless and pleasant travel experiences for passengers; and strongly contributing to a reduction in the impact of transport on the environment.
Shift2Rail: digitization of the transport ecosystem to promote intermodal transportation
Dr Juan Castro Arias R&D project manager Indra Sistemas SA SPAIN
Shift2Rail (S2R) is the first European rail initiative to seek focused research and innovation and market-driven solutions by accelerating the integration of new and advanced technologies into innovative rail product solutions. S2R Innovation Program 4 (IP4) seeks to increase the attractiveness of railway transport by offering transparent and integrated door-to-door trips to promote multimodal transport. Hence, it is fully aligned with the MaaS approach. The CONNECTIVE project, included in IP4, is developing an interoperability framework that allows the integration of multimodal services. CONNECTIVE is also working on new business analytics techniques to perform useful analysis.
The economic potential of Mobility as a Service
Jan Tijs Nijssen Associate principal McKinsey & Company NETHERLANDS
The presentation will discuss the size of the market/value pool for Mobility as a Service, the ways in which the market might develop, the players that are emerging and what it will take to win.
Meaningful mobility: how Switzerland is becoming a land of happy commuters
Andreas Fuhrer Master program manager SBB Swiss Railways SWITZERLAND
For many people, mobility is a hassle. For national economies, it's a costly necessity. We are turning things upside down by fostering meaningful mobility emphasizing quality of life. A key element is the national digital infrastructure integrating all modes of transport from public transportation to car- and ridesharing, robotaxis and innovative slow mobility. In this talk we will explain the concept of meaningful mobility and what is underway to facilitate it, from the already implemented core integrating 250 transport companies, to the current work on an open digital infrastructure for shared mobility.
Smart mobility growth opportunities through strategic collaboration
Shwetha Surender Industry principal - mobility Frost & Sullivan UK
The mobility landscape in cities is transforming rapidly. Discrete, siloed, narrow definitions of transportation are giving way to broader, more inclusive and sustainable concepts of mobility. The future of mobility will be highly integrated, electric and autonomous, and will be aimed at improving the user travel experience. Strategic collaborations among important stakeholders, both public and private, in terms of operating models, car usage, multimodal journey planning and payment options will drive smart mobility objectives in cities.
Mobility as a Service: The Next Transport Disruption
Emma Edgar Manager L.E.K. Consulting UK
Mobility services across the board are facing a revolution. Changing attitudes to private vehicle ownership and increasing pressure on the economics of mobility mean that the transport industry is experiencing unprecedented disruption from a technology enabler – Mobility as a Service (MaaS). What is MaaS, when should we anticipate its arrival, and what benefits will it bring for consumers and transport providers? L.E.K. examines the key factors driving MaaS, the roles that different parties will play in the MaaS ecosystem, opportunities for consumers and transport authorities, and the imperatives for governments and private mobility suppliers to consider their positioning.
Smart cities should start with self-driving public transit
Dennis Mica Business development manager 2getthere NETHERLANDS
Today, many cities are trying to remove cars from their cities. It is a worthwhile initiative, but there is often a lack of good alternatives for traveling toward your destination. 2getthere will explain more about the current possibilities of self-driving public transit systems, their current technical status and their benefits. Sharing rides will mean less space needed for cars and more space for citizens. In addition, 2getthere will provide insights into the projects under contract: real projects that actually solve a transit need, without a steward or attendant on board.
Legal challenges for MaaS platforms
Dr Jan Bonhage Partner Hengeler Mueller GERMANY
Platforms that bring together users and mobility providers will be an infrastructural backbone of many MaaS models. Several legal, structural and regulatory challenges arise in such platform schemes where service intermediaries substitute traditional service providers or mobility through individual vehicle ownership. This panel contribution will address the legal framework for platform models and increasingly relevant issues such as asset control and data ownership, privacy, consumer protection, competition, IT security, liability and regulatory evasion.
Please Note: This conference program may be subject to change