London's core mobility objective is to transform its streets, improve public transport and create opportunities for new homes and jobs through encouraging more people to walk, cycle and use public transport by 2041.

It is a city with a focus on healthy streets and an emergent approach to taking advantage of CAV disruption.

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There is widespread support for the pursuit of healthier streets in London.

Many citizens perceive mobility to be less affordable than in other cities.

Sharing services continue to proliferate, with citizen engagement seeing year-on-year growth.

Citizens have concerns around how CAV could adversely impact city life in relation to jobs and safety.

Dockless bicycle-sharing schemes have been met with mixed reaction.

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The Centre for Connected Autonomous Vehicles (CCAV) working to make the UK a premier development location, providing over £250m in funding.

Legislation and codes of practice in place nationally for testing.

Mayor of London and London Assembly Transport Committee have released Future Transport report on CAV.

Transport for London are focused on connected citizens rather than just CAV.

CAV being tested in Greenwich as part of a wider trial led by the Transport Research Laboratory and the Government.

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Program for EV charging infrastructure rollout but more scale required to support wider proliferation.

The Oyster Smartcard provides an integrated ticketing system for public transport.

Planning is decentralized.

Advanced use of intelligent traffic systems.

Congestion charging illustrates potential for road charging to manage demand.

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Peter Hogg

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