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Welcome and Introduction
       Juan Matute, Deputy Director, UCLA Institute of Transportation Studies

The Wheel of History: A Perspective on Multiple Mobility Transformations
       Martin Wachs, Distinguished Professor Emeritus, UCLA Urban Planning

Partnering to Deliver Public Mobility Services
9:30 AM – 10:45 AM
With a growing number of private companies providing mobility services, how can the public sector work with private entities to solve niche transportation problems?

Partnering to Deliver Public Benefits
       Qiana Patterson, Senior Director of Public Partnerships at Hop Skip Drive

Crowdsourcing Partnerships: LA Metro’s Unsolicited Proposal Process
       Nolan Borgman, Los Angeles Metro Office of Extraordinary Innovation

P4: A New Model to Enhance Mobility in Downtown Los Angeles
       Hilary Norton, FASTLinkDTLA

Data is a big topic in the public sector, but too often an abstract concept. How can cities harness the power of data and apply it to improving mobility? What skills are required by departments internally and how does a city develop the capacity for it? What are best practices for compelling data-sharing from regulated mobility service providers?

Beyond IT: Managing Big Data in the Public Sector
          Gillian Gillett, California Integrated Travel Program

Understanding and Regulating Shared Mobility
          Hunter Owens, City of Los Angeles

Getting the Most from Transit Data: Data Integrity and Availability
          Anson Stewart, Conveyal


A buffet lunch will be served beyond the partitions at house left.

Entree options:

  • Apricot Glazed Stuffed Chicken Breast (gluten free)
  • Mushroom and Spinach Manicotti (vegetarian)

Served with Roasted Potatoes, Steamed Vegetables Tossed w/ Lemon Butter,  Tossed Green Salad, Rolls & Butter

We will resume the program promptly at 1:15 pm.

The Oakland Department of Transportation is California’s newest big city DOT. Formed as a new model for urban mobility, OakDOT is leading the way with progressive policies that formally recognize and aim to redress past injustices.

Declining ridership across the country, and especially California, has motivated transit agencies to self-assess and develop strategies to remain competitive in the new mobility landscape. Recent innovations make transit better at its core competency — moving many people through limited space — and promise to make a transit rider’s experience more seamless in the future..

Prioritizing the Bus while Reconnecting Communities
          Liz Brisson, SFMTA

Swift Small Starts: The First Tactical Transit Pilot
          Jay Monty, City of Everett, Mass.

A Vision for Seamless Public Mobility: The California Integrated Travel Program
         Jim Allison, Capitol Corridor

Your time to shine.

Curbs have become the most hotly contested urban spaces. From new private courier, rideshare, and scooter services to new public uses like parkets, transit lanes, and bike corrals, demand for curb space has elevated its status as a public asset. Many cities have started using asset management techniques to take control of curbs, and others taking the approach off the curb and into the streets and sidewalks.  

Organizational Change for Public Mobility
       Sarah Jones, SFMTA

Managing New Mobility on the Curb and Beyond in Santa Monica
          Francie Stefan, City of Santa Monica

Streets as Public Riches: Asset Management in the Right-of-Way
          Michael Manville, Associate Professor, UCLA Urban Planning

Seattle and King County have put equity at the center of their community engagement programs, creating more representative community participation, successful implementation of transit priority, and increases in transit service and ridership. Terry White will conclude our forum, discussing how Seattle and King County Metro changed their community outreach process, and what other jurisdictions can learn from their efforts.

Brian Taylor, Director, UCLA Institute of Transportation Studies

Head to the Hirasaki Family Garden to enjoy beverages, hors d’oeuvres, and discussion of the day’s program.

Restrooms are located in the hallway just left of the reception desk


Thank you to our sponsors