Travel Demand Management and Public Policy
Ashgate, 2000 - 337 pages
Describes policy innovations in transportation system management, planning and operations in the US that explicitly address interactions between transportation demands and travel behaviour in a mixed economy. The author shows how travel demand and management programmes function in the context of transportation supply and demand, investment, technology, pricing, management and marketing policies and procedures, with examples of voluntary, market-based and regulatory approaches to transportation and activity system management and institutional change.
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activities agencies air pollution allowed alternative alternative modes approach areas associated automobile average behavior benefits building carpools cars changes cities commuters concerns construction costs demand density designed direct driving economic effective efficient efforts emissions employees environmental especially existing facilities federal fees flexible fuel funding gasoline greater groups growth higher highway impact implementation important improvements increased individual initiatives land least less limited major measures mobility neighborhoods operations parking particular planning political pricing private sector problems projects rail rarely reduce regional regulations relative remain requirements residential response restrictions result ridesharing road serve significant social sources spaces specific standards strategies street TDM programs TMAs traffic congestion transit transportation system trips types urban usually vehicles zoning