We are transportation specialists. We provide innovative policy and planning solutions, objective analysis, and technology applications. We are committed to making transportation better for future generations.
Recent research efforts, such as the Integrated Corridor Management (ICM) Analysis, Modeling, and Simulation (AMS) project, Strategic Highway Research Program (SHRP) 2 C10 project and SHRP2 L08 project, have demonstrated that existing AMS tools have limited capabilities to properly reflect the impacts of a proactive management approach on driver behavior through the full trip chain.
Cambridge Systematics supported the Georgetown Climate Center in developing this report that analyzes clean transportation policies and resulting benefits and costs for the 11 northeast and mid-Atlantic states and the District of Columbia.
If you’re in the business of making transportation better—like my colleagues and I at Cambridge Systematics—you know that there has been rising concern for years about ebbing ridership on many public transit systems across the country.
I’m an analyst at heart. I think in numbers, trends, and statistics. My organization, Cambridge Systematics, was founded 45 years ago by four MIT professors who wanted to improve transportation by using systematic processes to solve challenging problems.
Inspired by a SlideShare Chris Hedden, Dan Krechmer and Ron Basile created last year, The Top Five Things Planners Need to Know About Self-Driving Vehicles, Ryan Klitzsch presents this topic from the transportation safety planners and State Highway Safety Office perspective.