Foreword Introduction Critical Terminology and System Views Three Planning Contexts: Hype, Diffusion, and Governance Part I: Contexts A Broad Context: The Contention of Change Conflicting Narratives: Shared Understanding Will Be Difficult to Achieve Part II: Problem A Challenging Transition: Two Competing Markets Transitioning Through Multiple Automated Forms How Privately Owned Vehicles Could Dominate the Next 30 Years A Note About Congestion Barriers to Shared Use of Vehicles Part III: Solutions Transit Leap in Theory Transit Leap in Practice: City of SeaTac Governing Fleets of Automated Vehicles Harmonizing Competitive Fleets of Automated Common Carriers The End of Driving and Transit-Oriented Development How Behavioral Economics Can Help Conclusion and Recommendations Glossary References Index
Bern Grush is a transportation demand management and geographic systems entrepreneur, consultant, speaker, and writer. Co-Founder of Grush Niles Strategic, Bern develops patents and technologies for autonomous road tolling and autonomous parking, is a contributing author to Disrupting Mobility: Impacts of Sharing Economy and Innovative Transportation on Cities (Springer, 2017), and holds degrees in Human Factors and Systems Design Engineering from the University of Toronto. John Niles researches, designs, plans, and evaluates transportation improvement policies and actions. He is a Research Associate with the Mineta Transportation Institute at San Jose State University, Executive Director of the Center for Advanced Transportation and Energy Solutions in Seattle, and Co-Founder of both the Grush Niles Strategic and Global Telematics consultancies. He holds degrees from Massachusetts Institute of Technology and Carnegie Mellon University.