Shopping Cart -

Your cart is currently empty.
Upgrade to today
for only an extra Cxx.xx

You get:

plus This issue of xxxxxxxxxxx.
plus Instant access to the latest issue of 340+ of our top selling titles.
plus Unlimited access to 30000+ back issues
plus No contract or commitment. If you decide that PocketmagsPlus is not for you, you can cancel your monthly subscription online at any time. Auto-renews at €10,99 per month, unless cancelled.
Upgrade for €1.09
Then just €10,99 / month. Cancel anytime.
Learn more
Pocketmags Digital Magazines
IT
Pocketmags Digital Magazines
   You are currently viewing the Italy version of the site.
Would you like to switch to your local site?
Leggi ovunque Read anywhere
Modalità di pagamento Pocketmags Payment Types
Trusted site
A Pocketmags si ottiene
Fatturazione sicura
Ultime offerte
Web & App Reader
Regali
Loyalty Points

Montevideo looks to start-ups to encourage cycling

Montevideo, the capital of Uruguay, has launched its first Bicitón, a hackathon to understand urban mobility and encourage the use of cycling as a mode of transport in the city.

“From the municipality we foster the use of the bicycle because it reduces pollution and helps a healthier life,” said Daniel Martinez, Mayor of Montevideo. “For us, the bicycle is the second level of importance. First the pedestrian, then the bike and third public transport.”

READ MORE
Purchase options below
Find the complete article and many more in this issue of Cities Today - Cities Today January 2018
If you own the issue, Login to read the full article now.
Single Digital Issue
Cities Today January 2018
FREE
Read Now
Getting free sample issues is easy, but we need to add it to an account to read, so please follow the instructions to read your free issue today.
Email Address
This issue and other back issues are not included in a new Cities Today subscription. Subscriptions include the latest regular issue and new issues released during your subscription.

View Issues

About Cities Today

Dublin’s battle for car-free streets Cities around the world are prioritising the use of public transport and reducing space for private cars. Despite the benefits for the environment and congestion, Nick Michell highlights how restricted access for cars has met with opposition from retailers