Smart City Expo World Congress (SCEWC) 2018
Join us at Fira Gran Via, Barcelona from 13–15 November 2018 | Stand no: D473
Deloitte is proud to be a Global Partner at the Smart City Expo World Congress (SCEWC), the world’s leading event for cities and mobility. The event aims to empower cities and collectivize urban innovation across the globe. Through promoting social innovation, establishing partnerships, and identifying business opportunities, the event is dedicated to creating a better future for cities and their citizens worldwide.
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Join Deloitte in Barcelona at the upcoming Smart Cities and Smart Mobility Expo World Congress (SCEWC)—world’s leading event for cities and mobility, of which Deloitte is a proud Global Partner this year.
During this year's event, we will showcase several of our city solutions including the integrated city operating system solution—CitySynergy™, which provides an integrated and holistic view into the heart of a city.
Join us to explore the latest in urban innovation, and connect with the work we've been developing around the world.
When and where?
Date: 13-15 November 2018
Venue: Fira Gran Via, Barcelona
Stand no: D473
|Thematic session||Solution talk||Plenary session|
|Topic||Finding ways to finance urban transformation||City platforms & data management||How emerging technologies are transforming the cities we live in|
|Date/Time||13 November 2018
12:45 - 14:45
|14 November 2018
16:15 - 17:15
|15 November 2018
14:00 - 15:00
|Room||Governance & Finance||Central Agora||Main Auditorium|
|Deloitte Speaker||Rahul Gupta, Managing Director Infrastructure & Capital Projects||Sérgio Carvalho, Smark Cities & Future of Mobility Product & Business Development Director||Miguel Eiras Antunes, Government & Public Services Consumer Leader, Deloitte Portugal|
Before you attend the event, read some of Deloitte's best thinking about the topics of Smart Cities and the Future of Mobility:
For private sector and institutional investors, developing economies present significant challenges, including political, regulatory, macroeconomic, business, and technical risks. International development organizations (IDOs)—multilateral development banks, development finance institutions, bilateral donors—can offer developing economies critical support and risk mitigation through low-interest loans, equity investments, credit guarantees, and technical assistance.
The alliance approach the alliance approach is a creative financing model based on forming partnerships, procuring products and services, and providing governance to realize the promise of smart cities. The model enables governments to develop new partnership ecosystems and conduct flexible procurements, allowing municipalities to quickly test and deploy smart cities solutions first and then scale up solutions that provide real benefits.
Fees for everything from parking to vehicle registration, drivers’ licenses, and public transportation today provide critical revenue for many of the world’s governments. So what happens if that money dries up?
What does smart urban mobility look like, city-by-city? How are global cities faring so far? Learn the steps that cities can take to realize the future of mobility in the coming decades.
Many cities are exploring ways to upgrade infrastructure with smart technologies, but paying for these projects presents a significant challenge: Introducing smart technologies on a wide-scale basis. Read more about ways increase the odds of success on large-scale smart cities projects by exploring the full range of options for funding, financing, and procurement.
Cities ready for major infrastructure reinvestment and modernization can embrace smart cities to become more secure, safe, resilient, and globally competitive. By championing smart cities, government finance officers can play a key role in urban reinvestment and modernization, using fiscal policy, public-private partnership, and performance-based revenue models to enable the transformation to smart cities.
Businesses and consumers are producing a virtuous circle of sustainability, with each group appearing to drive the other toward cleaner, greener energy and sustainable practices. Our eighth annual energy resources study examines these and other findings.
Consumers today enjoy the convenience of digital service delivery that many private sector companies now put at their fingertips. So, most people want—and expect—the same level of service from government that they receive from online retailers. Failing to meet that expectation can increase the perception of poor government service. But while many city governments are becoming more digital, there often remains a gap between what citizens want and what they currently get.
While smart cities earlier focused on connecting infrastructure for better insights, the spotlight is slowly shifting to better engaging governments, citizens, and businesses with the goal of providing improved city services and a higher quality of life. What exactly is Smart City 2.0?
This article examines creative ways municipalities are using private and non-profit participation to advance their smart cities agendas. We also distill lessons learned to help other cash-strapped cities overcome funding and financing barriers and move forward on smart cities projects.
Using technology to improve lives and keep cybersecurity in focus: The best plans for smart city solutions leverage technology to reduce risks and improve lives, all while keeping a sharp focus on privacy and cybersecurity.
The term "smart city" doesn't describe a sci-fi utopia. A smart city is simply one that uses technology to improve outcomes across every aspect of city operations and enhance the services it offers to its residents. So what is big data's role in the equation?
As the cost of care continues to rise, many hospitals are looking for long-term solutions to minimize inpatient services. Learn how technology and health care delivery will merge to influence the future of hospital design and the patient experience across the globe in this report developed by Deloitte US.
The smart factory represents a leap forward from more traditional automation to a fully connected and flexible system—one that can use a constant stream of data from connected operations and production systems to learn and adapt to new demands.
Military installations are the backbone of the US Department of Defense (DoD). While smart technologies are slowly being put to use on military bases, there are significant security, operational, and economic benefits yet to be realized. The smart military base is the key to tomorrow’s fighting force.
As massive, complex organisms, cities somehow manage to deliver services, move products and goods, protect us, educate us, inspire us. But how can they do it smarter? Jim Guszcza and Bill Eggers talk about how urban planners can harness the wisdom of the crowd to deliver better services.
Digital transformation is impacting the education ecosystem, both inside and outside of the classroom. Examine findings from the Digital Education Survey.
Yesterday, the value of commercial real estate was all in location. Tomorrow, much of it will be in information—and how CRE companies can use that information to build relationships with customers and strengthen tenant engagement.
Harnessing the future of mobility: How governments can enable a better transportation experience for all citizens
For transportation agencies, the future of mobility offers the promise of fixing a range of challenges, from congestion and inequitable access to public safety and sustainability. But creating and maintaining a new mobility ecosystem will require rethinking traditional ways of doing business.
The new mobility ecosystem could expand patient access to care—but accident-avoiding self-driving cars might mean empty emergency rooms. The future of mobility will bring dramatic change to the health care sector; how should providers, insurers, and others adapt?
From enacting policy to funding R&D to engaging fleets of self-driving vehicles, government agencies have key roles to play in shaping the new mobility ecosystem. But plenty of questions remain about both the transportation of the future and how the public sector can lead in mobility innovation.
Self-driving cars and flashy entertainment apps may get all the attention, but fast, reliable, omnipresent connectivity will be the backbone of the new transportation ecosystem. And that means that telecom companies will likely play as integral a role as any automaker, tech giant, or urban planner.
How do you integrate 21st-century mobility into a city built for cars? Seleta Reynolds looks to keep Los Angeles thriving and growing in the new transportation ecosystem.
Highlights from SCEWC 2018
View the videos below to see highlights from each day's events at the Smart City Export World Congress.