[Seminaire Grand Paris, Grand Londres, New York City] – Regine Gerike et Charlotte Halpern « Governance or travel behaviour: What comes first? A comparison of five European capital cities », mercredi 28 mars, 17h-19h.

Le prochain séminaire « Grand Paris, Grand Londres et New York City », co-organisé par Sciences Po (CEE, Ecole urbaine) et la Société du Grand Paris aura lieu le 28 mars 2018 de 17h à 19h en salle Goguel (56 Rue Saints-Pères, entrée par le 27 Rue Saint Guillaume 75007 Paris).

Regine Gerike (Dresden University of Technology) et Charlotte Halpern (CEE, Sciences Po) présenteront (en anglais) leur enquête: « Governance or travel behaviour: What comes first? A comparison of five European capital cities ».

 Abstract: The Transport Policy Evolution Cycle provides a useful starting point for analyzing the shift away from car-oriented city planning, and contributing to current debates about the peak car phenomenon. As part of the CREATE project (funded by the EU as part of the H2020 programme), we seek to empirically explore the extent to which this evolution effectively took place. This is done by analyzing and accounting for the evolution of transport behaviors and policy developments since the 1960s across five large European capital cities (Greater London, Ile-de-France region, Berlin, Vienna, Greater Copenhagen).

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The next seminar on « Greater Paris, Greater London and New York CIty, jointly organized by Sciences Po (CEE and Urban School) and the Société du Grand Paris will take place on March 28, 2018 from 5pm to 7pm in room Goguel (56 Rue Saints-Pères, entrance through 27 Rue Saint Guillaume 75007 Paris).

Regine Gerike (Dresden University of Technology) andCharlotte Halpern (CEE, Sciences Po) will present their work on: « Governance or travel behaviour: What comes first? A comparison of five European capital cities« .

Abstract: The Transport Policy Evolution Cycle provides a useful starting point for analyzing the shift away from car-oriented city planning, and contributing to current debates about the peak car phenomenon. As part of the CREATE project (funded by the EU as part of the H2020 programme), we seek to empirically explore the extent to which this evolution effectively took place. This is done by analyzing and accounting for the evolution of transport behaviors and policy developments since the 1960s across five large European capital cities (Greater London, Ile-de-France region, Berlin, Vienna, Greater Copenhagen).

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Knowing us, reading us: Grand Paris, Grand Londres, New York City