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David Banister, Moshe Givoni, James Macmillen and Tim Schwanen

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Edited by Robin Hickman, Moshe Givoni, David Bonilla and David Banister

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Robin Hickman, Moshe Givoni, David Bonilla and David Banister

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David Banister, David Bonilla, Moshe Givoni and Robin Hickman

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Edited by Robin Hickman, Moshe Givoni, David Bonilla and David Banister

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Edited by Robin Hickman, Moshe Givoni, David Bonilla and David Banister

This Handbook provides an extensive overview of the relationships between transport and development. With 45 chapters from leading international authors, the book is organised in three main parts: urban structure and travel; transport and spatial impacts; and wider dimensions in transport and development. The chapters each present commentary on key issues within these themes, presenting the debate on the impacts of urban structure on travel, the impacts of transport investment on development, and social and cultural change on travel. A multitude of angles are considered – leaving the reader with a comprehensive and critical understanding of the field.
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Nikolas Thomopoulos, Moshe Givoni and Piet Rietveld

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Nikolas Thomopoulos, Moshe Givoni and Piet Rietveld

‘Smart’ in policy terms refers largely to the increasing use and various ways of ICT to meet various objectives, ranging from social cohesion to economic growth and environmental sustainability. Yet it is debatable what smart is in policy terms and even when there is consensus that it is wise to act in a certain way, the outcome might prove otherwise. Similarly, smart policy in terms of promoting the use of ICT in the transport sector includes certain threats while at the same time offering valuable opportunities. Consequently, this concluding chapter aims to summarize the main findings of previous chapters in a table and to draw useful conclusions to foster collaboration between previously distant disciplines. One of the main conclusions of this book is that ICT in particular, and technology in general, form important policy tools to advance sustainable transport, amongst other objectives. However, such policy tools should not be seen as fixes to the sustainable problem but as part of an overall solution minimizing risks. It is only such approaches that can build on synergies and avoid contradictions in the rapidly evolving field of ICT for transport to advance sustainable transport.
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Edited by Moshe Givoni and David Banister

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Moshe Givoni and David Banister