The MOVE conference in London proudly calls itself “the world’s most important mobility event” and it is not difficult to understand why. The 2019 edition played host to 380 world-class presenters, with over three thousand people in attendance and representatives from across 62 countries. This year’s conference is yet again set to be just as expansive and just as multi-disciplined.
The 2020 edition takes place from the 11 - 12th of February at the thames-side ExCel centre in London and will bring together disruptors and stakeholders from across the globe; prompting dialogue, creating shared insight and promoting further collaboration. It is an ideal event for start-ups as it provides them with the opportunity to find investors and corporate partners. In the last edition, all of the 200 start-ups that presented and pitched found partners.
The Shotl team will be in attendance at the conference and with our own stand in the start-up village, we are looking forward to meeting with the most innovative and inspiring people from across the transport world.
On the 11th of February at 12:10 PM our very own Gerard Martret will be the moderator on a panel session called What can MaaS do for cities? The panel will be made up of; Stefanie Lemcke (founder of the award-winning carpool management app GoKid), Kate Schramm (chief strategy officer at non-profit mobility organization Feonix Mobility Rising), and Michel Mostert (Head of Smart mobility for the City of Rotterdam).
For more details on the day check us out on Twitter @rideshotl
The local authorities in Montbéliard have taken an important step away from traditional accessibility transport planning and towards 21st-century mobility thanks to Shotl’s new ADAPTIVE app, which enables fairer and more inclusive transport for people
In today’s world, models of transportation have multiplied and diversified, from individual modes to collective systems. The most dominant personal modes are still the private car and the motorbike, followed by bicycles and taxis.
Public transport systems worldwide have suffered weeks or months of plummeting demand, up to 80% in some cases. This is due both to the disappearance of commuting to school or work and the drastic change in habits we are all experiencing.