According to the Beijing Municipal Committee of Transport (BMCT), the number of vehicles in Beijing has reached 5.591 million, with 30.99 million daily trips within the sixth ring road at the end of 2014.
Currently home 4.16 million people, the city of Suzhou in China is growing at such a rapid rate that its economic activity has nearly reached that of first-t
Research worldwide has shown that residential energy consumption is a major contributor of carbon emissions. However, China is working to break the mold.
China’s rapid urbanization has dramatically increased the need for public transit infrastructure in cities across the country.
Transportation’s negative impact on the environment is increasing as the world’s population grows. In 2010, transport was responsible for 23 percent of total energy-related greenhouse gas emissions, and this figure is growing.
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- projectInnovative public-private collaboration speeds the development and implementation of building efficiency policies and practices
China’s leaders just took an important step forward for sustainable urban mobility.
As advanced bus systems continue to gain traction worldwide, users are spending less time stuck in traffic and more time being productive and living their lives.
How did Guanghzou, Seoul, Naya Raipur, and Guadalajara became more sustainable, resilient, and save money at the same time? Stories from these world cities can inspire a new paradigm for the urban future.