Following the example of London, Singapore is one of the few cities on the globe—and the first in Asia—to look at contactless credit and debit cards in a different way: for public transport.
Through the implication of an open data policy, smartphone-connected public transportation and telecommunicating co-working spaces, Île-de-France plans on becoming the first smart region in Europe.
Intel has partnered up with GE to reimagine the way buildings use energy, testing the concept in its own headquarters.
In Copenhagen, going green goes way beyond biking around town. The solution? The government’s green energy policy is looking to electrical vehicles (EV) to make the city free of fossil fuels in the future.
Aachen is looking to its past and present knowledge to drive the smart city development of its future. Learn how the city is redefining the concept of smart housing in a social housing development sense.
We’ve already seen the effects Smart Cities have with the introduction of new technologies in an urban environment, but can these advances actually save lives? The answer, quite simply, is yes.
Smart cities are just as much at risk if they don’t have a budget to protect investments in civic technology. When data runs wirelessly through services, it’s not hard for a third party to capture it.
A house in Russia 3D printed on site in just 24 hours -- and costing just $10,134. Legally blind parents not able to see their baby on an ultrasound feel it instead. See more ways 3D printing could disrupt our world.
In Helsinki, a new district is being built along an old commercial harbour with one goal in mind: improving the quality of citizens’ lives. The smart district will use technology to benefit citizens.
Citizens are willing to get involved to make their city the best it can be, instead of developing an entirely new city. Here’s where the revolutionary concept of crowdfunding comes into play.