Upcoming Events

Bring your policy leadership and help explore how to steer shared, electric, and automated technologies to a better future.

Contact 3Rev@ucdavis.edu with any comments or questions about the event. Check back soon for information on how to register for this event.

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Third annual 3 Revolutions Policy Conference

As automation and new mobility business models rapidly advance into a policy environment not designed for them our window for action is narrowing. These advances could improve choices, expand accessibility, and reduce emissions – but only if we get the policies right. During this transitional time, governments need to provide long-term clarity to hasten the adoption of electrification and shared mobility strategies, and ensure automation meets public objectives.

Date And Time: March 18th & 19th, 2019 9:00 a.m. -5:30 p.m. (with Evening Receptions, until 7:30)

Location: UC Davis Conference Center, 550 Alumni Ln, Davis, CA 95616

Key Conference Policy Questions

  • Are Equity, Transit and Pricing linked?
  • How Are New Mobility Business Models Evolving?
  • Governance of Automated Vehicles: Who’s in the Driver’s Seat?
  • Labor Disruption or Labor Opportunity?
  • How will Policies Impact Travel Behavior in a Changing Travel Market?
  • How Can we Rapidly Electrify (and Decarbonize) Transportation?
  • Is there a Balance between Data and Privacy?


Previous Conferences and Workshops

(Jan 2019) U.S. House of Representatives Legislative Briefing: 3 Revolutions Governance Needs and Opportunities

The 3 Revolutions in Transportation : Governance Needs and Opportunities On January 16, 2019 the Policy Institute hosted a legislative briefing in the U.S. House of Representatives Rayburn Administrative Building, graciously hosted by Congressman John Garamendi’s office. The briefing, titled The 3 Revolutions in Transportation: Governance Needs & Opportunities drew a diverse crowd of about […]

(Jul 2018) Energy Impacts of the Three Revolutions in Transportation – Vehicle Electrification, Automation, and Sharing

Location: Columbia University, 420 West 118th St. NY, NY 10027 On July 19, 2018, the Columbia University Center on Global Energy Policy and the Institute of Transportation Studies at the University of California, Davis held a joint workshop on the energy impacts of the three revolutions in transportation – vehicle electrification, automation and sharing. Columbia’s […]

(Jan 2018) U.S. House of Representatives: Briefing Driverless, Shared, Electric: The Three Transportation Revolutions

January 8, 2018  Briefing, Washington, DC Briefing Description: The three revolutions in transportation – vehicle sharing, electrification and automation – stand to improve access, equity and public health in our cities. However, these disruptive revolutions could also lead to unintended consequences, including more traffic, worsening air quality and an imbalance between who benefits and who is burdened. Federal, […]

(Feb 2018) Second Annual 3 Revolutions Policy Conference

$375 General Admission $200 Discounted (nonprofit, academic or government) Fees included daytime meals and evening receptions. Parking not included   On February 26-27, 2018 the 3 Revolutions Policy Conference hosted transportation experts and leaders to explore how we can steer shared, electric, and automated technologies and services to a better future. The conference aimed to […]

(Jun 2017) Policy Workshop Pooling and Pricing

Pooling and Pricing: Harnessing the 3 Revolutions to Solve Congestion, Climate Change, and Social Equity Hosted by the 3 Revolutions Policy Initiative of the Institute of Transportation Studies at UC Davis  Workshop Premise: Policies that apply price rewards and/or penalties to make pooled travel more attractive than solo driving show promise in tackling our biggest transportation challenges, including worsening […]

(Nov 2016) Inaugural 3 Revolutions Policy Conference

Buehler Alumni Center UC Davis For the first time in many decades, the passenger transportation system is experiencing massive innovation. These innovations could lead toward dramatically different futures. One future could be more urban sprawl, energy use, greenhouse gas emissions, and unhealthy cities and individuals. The other future could bring huge public and private benefits, […]