Cities must prepare for this disruptive influence, but every city has its own paradigm and mobility objectives to consider. The report includes three U.S. cities and addresses how "CAV likely" those cities are by assessing three elements-infrastructure, governance and customer-critical to a successful CAV network. Although not exhaustive, it provides a high-level look at each urban area's preparedness.

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Los Angeles

Los Angeles' core mobility objective is to focus on infrastructure as a service and urban mobility in a digital age by 2035.

It is a city aiming to increase public transport use through CAV.

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New York

New York's core mobility objective is safe, green, smart and equitable solutions to improve safety, health and expand travel choices.

It is a city looking to increase transit choices with CAV.

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San Francisco

San Francisco's core mobility objective is to incorporate CAV in an expanded offering of shared mobility services in line with a transit first-policy for a sustainable and equitable outcome by 2024.

It is a city positioning itself as a mass CAV lab in a car-orientated mobility market.

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Macaria Flores

City Executive Los Angeles +1 213 797 5277 Ask me a question

Peter Glus

Global Cities Lead, North America; City Executive New York +1 718 397 2378 Ask me a question

Peter Wijsman

City Executive San Francisco +1 415 244 2118 Ask me a question

Akhil Chauhan

National Director of Smart Mobility and CAV +1 225 368 6563 Ask me a question
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