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Urban cycling-development - Lars Stromgren (Minsk, 2017)

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Urban cycling-development - Lars Stromgren (Minsk, 2017)

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Urban cycling-development - Lars Stromgren (Minsk, 2017)

  1. 1. ECF gratefully acknowledges financial support from the European Commission. How European cities develop cycling. Urban concepts and national programs. Lars Strömgren ECF Vice-President Bike conference of Belarusian cities Minsk, 12 May 2017
  2. 2. In a city with many cyclists, why do they ride? 56% Copenhageners’ reason for cycling to and from work (multiple answers) City of Copenhagen 37% 29% 26% 12% 9% 5% it’s faster more convenient healthy inexpensive well-being, good start to day new job, relocation environmental concerns
  3. 3. 7
  4. 4. is for successful cities
  5. 5. Paris, Left bank expressway, 2012
  6. 6. Paris, Left bank expressway, 2014
  7. 7. London: « Cycle Superhighway », V. 2.0
  8. 8. Dutch Cycling Embassy HARDWARE
  9. 9. Intricate networks of fast routes and neighborhood routes
  10. 10. BICYCLE PARKING
  11. 11. Bicycle and train: a good combination!
  12. 12. 24 EMERGING TECHNOLOGIES
  13. 13. Software The human side of mobility Behavioral & cultural change Drivers awareness Traffic & Urban design from human perspective How to communicate & promote Dutch Cycling Embassy
  14. 14. Orgware The cooperation process needed between all the actors involved How to organise your planning apparatus Integration of cycling in urban & mobility planning Dynamic plans for long term planning Create critical collaborative atmosphere between different stakeholders Ways of financing Finding the right arguments Dutch Cycling Embassy
  15. 15. Getting from A to B: Today A B A B A B
  16. 16. Getting from A to B: Future A B A B A B
  17. 17. –Our city isn’t Copenhagen… – In the 1970's neither was Copenhagen
  18. 18. What Can Be Said and What Can Be Done Talk and decisions follow rules from what can be said, actions follow rules for what can be done, and we cannot expect that these rules will always be consistent. There are things that we can say but not do, and there are other things we can do but not say. Brunsson, Nils (2007). The consequences of decision-making. Oxford: Oxford University Press
  19. 19. Rules Consequence Imitation Experiment 4 Logics Holmblad Brunsson, Karin & Brunsson, Nils (2014). Beslut. 1. uppl. Stockholm: Liber
  20. 20. Political support Transport Ministers call upon European Commission to develop ‘an EU level strategic document on cycling’ [Declaration of Luxembourg, October 2015, Informal Council Meeting during Luxembourg EU Presidency]; Also support from European Parliament and Committee of the Region!
  21. 21. EU Cycling Strategy Commissioner for Transport, Violeta Bulc, to ECF in June 2016: “I need to see the content and stakeholder support!”
  22. 22. Policy objectives 1) Cycling should be an equal partner in the mobility system. Users pay for the full external costs of motorised transport while the societal benefits of active mobility are fully taken into account in transport planning and investment decisions. In addition, it will show the path towards prioritising cycling over individual motorised transport. 2) Cycle use in the EU will increase by 50% in the decade from 2019/2020 – 2030. Its share in the transport modal split will be at least 12 % which means 0.48 cycle trips per person per day as an average. 3) The rates (per km cycled) for fatalities and seriously injured among cyclists will be halved in the decade 2019/2020 – 2030. 4) The EU should double its investments in cycle projects to 3 billion Euro during the Multiannual Financial Framework 2021 – 2027 (up from 1.5 billion Euro in 2013 - 2020) and aim for another doubling to 6 billion Euro during the 2028 – 2034 period.
  23. 23. Content 3 main parts: Chapter 1 and 2: EU and global policy goals, benefits of cycling and added value of EU action in growing cycling Chapter 3 – 9: Cycling Implementation Plan Chapter 10 and 11: From Planning to Practice: Implementation, Monitoring and Evaluation
  24. 24. 1: The Policy context, benefits of cycling and the added value of EU action
  25. 25. 2: The current status of cycling in Europe and potential for growth by 2030
  26. 26. 3. Behavioural change
  27. 27. 4. Infrastructure
  28. 28. 5. Vehicle and technical standards
  29. 29. 6. Multimodality and ITS
  30. 30. 7. Funding and Fiscal
  31. 31. 8. Industrial policy
  32. 32. 9. EU as a global player
  33. 33. 10. Governance
  34. 34. 11. Monitoring and evaluation
  35. 35. What is going to happen • June 16, 2017: Publication and public hand-over of EU Cycling Strategy to EU Commissioner for Transport, Violeta Bulc, at Velo-city 2017 conference in Arnhem-Nijmegen. • June 28, 2017: Public Benelux event at Permanent Representation of the Netherlands to the EU. Introduction of EU Cycling Strategy to EU audience
  36. 36. Overall campaign objective ‘EU Cycling Strategy’ for the Work Programme of the European Commission 2018
  37. 37. ECF gratefully acknowledges financial support from the European Commission.

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