• What is the MobiliseYourCity Partnership?

The MobiliseYourCity Partnership is a global and inclusive network of cities and countries as well as an umbrella brand of European development cooperation particularly related to the field of sustainable urban transport. The Partnership aims at assisting beneficiary partners – i.e. national and local governments – in their preparation of National Urban Mobility Policies and Investment Programs (NUMPs) and Sustainable Urban Mobility Plans (SUMPs). It facilitates the establishment of framework conditions for effective investment and sustainable development of urban transport infrastructure & services as well as regulatory soft measures.
Furthermore, the MobiliseYourCity Partnership is a global climate partnership for integrated urban mobility planning in emerging, developing and EU neighborhood countries, and an international transport alliance under the UN Marrakesh Partnership for Global Climate Action. It is a multi-donor action, jointly co-financed by the European Commission’s Directorate-General for International Cooperation and Development (DG DEVCO), the French Ministry of Ecological Transition and Solidarity (MTES), the French Facility for Global Environment (FFEM), and the German Federal Ministry for the Environment, Nature Conservation and Nuclear Safety (BMU). The Partnership is implemented jointly by its implementing partners ADEME, AFD, CEREMA, CODATU, EBRD, GIZ, KfW, and WUPPERTAL INSTITUTE. Besides contribution to the international climate process, it contributes to the UN’s Agenda 2030, specifically Sustainable Development Goal (SDG) 11: Make cities inclusive, safe, resilient and sustainable.

What are our objectives?

The MobiliseYourCity Partnership has been designed as a global alliance of Contributors and Beneficiaries to tackle transport related challenges, and to achieve the following objectives:
  • Enable transformational changes towards more inclusive, livable, and efficient cities
  • Improve economic competitiveness and livability in cities
  • Foster more comprehensive, integrated and participatory urban mobility planning(local & national levels).
  • Target reduction of transport-related GHG emissionsin participating cities (>50%).
  • Identifying large-scale sector investments, connected to serious funding and financing of public and private sector 
  • Linkage to development financeas well as EU investment facilities   
  • Accelerate implementation of projects
  • Improve equal access to mobility and toalleviate poverty
  • Raise ambitions for urban transformationin beneficiary cities and countries, and foster interactive peer-to-peer exchange
  • Assist our Partners to accomplish:
    • Nationally Determined Contributions (NDCs)
    • Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs).

What do we stand for?

  1. Raising the ambition level and peer-to-peer dynamics of local governments in sustainable urban mobility through forming coalitions, backed by effective, long-term south-south / north-south partnerships and cooperation measures;
  2. Linking targets: Breaking down NDCs into sector targets and connecting these with “co-benefits” (i.e. goals as described in the New Urban Agenda and SDGs), which are politically most relevant and indispensable for diligent implementation and follow-up particularly at sub-national level;
  3. Robust linkage of integral policy and planning approaches with finance & investment: Due to scarce chances particularly in the transport sector to advance individual investment projects with transformational potential, emphasis is crucial to establish integrated, comprehensive policies and development plans for sector transformation with clear linkage to budgeting and financing concepts for activating transformation.

 

The challenge of mitigation in urban mobility

Without an ambitious transition towards low carbon transport, emissions in developing urban areas will be multiplied by 3 by 2050.

This trend can be reversed: adopting and implementing sustainable urban mobility policies has the potential to cut global urban passenger transport CO2 emissions by almost 40% by 2050 (see table on the right).
In addition, mobility is perceived as the number one investment priority in order to improve attractiveness of cities, and investments in urban mobility are expected to grow by a factor of 2.5 to reach €829 billion annually worldwide in 2050 (Arthur D. Little, The Future of Urban Mobility 2.0). This massive amount of money is a great chance to achieve the transition. However if it is devoted to supporting car-oriented mobility, GHG emissions and other negative externalities will grow drastically.
For these reasons, it is crucial and urgent to develop and implement low carbon transport policies in urban areas to achieve the following three main objectives:
  • Reduce the number of urban trips by conventionally fuelled transport for both passengers and goods through land use and transport planning integration;
  • Promote a modal shift towards active modes and public transport, as well as a structural change in vehicle use;
  • Improve vehicle energy efficiency, in particular through the acceleration of significant technological advances, and also through regulation (roadworthiness, emission and gas standards, etc.).

GRAPH-CO2 Equivalent Emissions2

ills-bus-violet

Transport and GHG emissions

  • The transport sector produced 6.7 GtCO2 in 2010 and was responsible for approximately 23% of total energy-related CO2 emissions.
  • Between 2000 and 2050, transport sector related GHG emissions are projected to increase by 140%, with a very large share of that increase coming from developing countries (nearly 90%).
  • Urban transport accounts for nearly half of these emissions. Due to urbanisation trends in developing countries, two thirds of the world population will live in cities in 2050. CO2 emissions from daily mobility of persons and goods are expected to double by 2050.
  • Research shows that scenarios that give priority to urban transport and active modes are by far more affordable and sustainable than current car-dominated scenarios.

Many
other reasons
to act!

 

MYC pictos bleu-pollution air

Better air quality

1 million premature deaths per year in urban areas around the world, between 2 and 5% of a country’s annual GDP

MYC pictos orange-congestion

Reduce traffic congestion

Traffic congestion costs US$ 570,000 per day in Nairobi, Kenya, i.e. more than US$ 200 million per year

 

Reduce road fatalities

1.24 million deaths on roads per year worldwide. Estimated cost US$ 518 billion, 1 to 3% of a country’s annual GDP

MYC pictos vert-arbreMore inclusive and liveable cities

Promoting public transport and non-motorised transport could help save US$ 100 trillion worldwide between now and 2050 and cut emissions by 40% in 2050

 

MYC pictos violet-dollarEconomic efficiency

Comprehensive mobility planning facilitates an optimised use of capital in relevant projects, and enhances the economic competitiveness of cities by improving logistics and access to jobs, basic services, education, etc…

The solution

At the local level

Support local decision-makers in implementing a Sustainable Urban Mobility Plan or revise it for improvement

At the national level

Support policy-makers in framing a Sustainable Urban Transport Policy

graphpotentialfondblanc

In order to

  • Accelerate implementation of sustainable urban mobility through better planning
  • Improve economic competitiveness and livability of cities worldwide by transforming urban mobility and logistics
  • Improve urban mobility systems to deliver positive results in terms of climate change mitigation and poverty alleviation
  • Strengthen inclusive and participatory urban mobility planning and related policies at local and national levels
  • Reduce transport related GHG emissions in participating cities by at least 50%
  • Cooperate with other cities, donors, and further stakeholders and support interactive exchange among each other.

 

 

 

GRAPH-SUMP Cycle recadré

 

Operational structure of the Partnership

3 main workstreams:

  • Strengthening cities in their ambition to developing sustainable urban transport by implementing National Urban Mobility Policies (NUMP) including development of NAMAs
  • Taking consolidated action at local level by developing Sustainable Urban Mobility Plans (SUMP)
  • Establish solid financing schemes in order to secure the sustainability of resources allocated to urban mobility
 

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