A new paper published by EMBARQ, the “World Resources Institute Center of Sustainable Transport,” includes best practices for choosing what to focus on measures through a region.
The World Resources Institute is out with a new paper Monday that tackles a thorny question: The pros and cons of different methods cities can use to measure transportation-related greenhouse gas emissions. (It gets tricky for a variety of reasons, like how policymakers consider trips that cross city boundaries.)
China is responding to the enormous challenges its rapid growth is posing to the world’s environment, energy-resources supply and sustainable development.
Lee Schipper describes an innovative model of rapid transit developed in a collaboration between the municipal government, international lenders, and NGOs is liberating commuters in Mexico City and keeping 35,000 tons of carbon out of the atmosphere every
A partnership between EMBARQ and the city of Porto Alegre, Brazil has been recognized by the Clinton Global Initiative for its commitment to address climate change and urban poverty.
EMBARQ's China Motorization study focuses on automobile technology, alternative fuel, and mobility choices that are available to China, as well as policy measures that could be adopted to reduce the transport burden on oil use and greenhouse gas emissions
EMBARQ is helping Mexico City implement a Bus Rapid Transit system, which will help reduce both local air pollution and global green house gas emissions.
Air pollution, including Green House Gas (GHG) emissions, are high in Mexico City. The transportation sector is the number one emitter. However, the city's Proaire initiative has taken a proactive approach to reducing these trends. EMBARQ has played an