The Volpe-developed SeaVision is a web-based vessel tracking and information-sharing tool that was chosen as one of three featured exhibits at Secretary of State John Kerry’s Our Ocean Conference.
As U.S. DOT celebrates Women in Transportation this month, we look back at a workshop in South Africa attended by early-career women in transportation, and toward Volpe’s upcoming work in developing nations.
The international aviation community is on the cusp of certifying a first-ever carbon dioxide (CO2) emissions standard for commercial aircraft.
The U.S. foreign aid agency Millennium Challenge Corporation contracted with Volpe to help assess the feasibility of an alternate route to points north in Liberia's largest port and other transportation options.
In the future, consumers will choose from an array of different options to meet their mobility needs of the moment.
By using a Volpe maritime tool called SeaVision, the U.S. Navy helped Senegalese officials track a suspicious ship’s movement and found that it was a repeat offender of illegal fishing. Senegal received $1.2 million in fines from the ship’s owner.
Two Hubert H. Humphrey Fellows gave presentations at Volpe about some of the challenges for the Argentine railway system and how Chilean transportation planners can encourage bicycle use.
Duplication of efforts is costly, whether it happens within a single organization or across national boundaries. Since 1998, Volpe and a Dutch research organization have exchanged transportation research information and experience under a mutually beneficial agreement.
Volpe and the Netherlands Ministry of Infrastructure and the Environment held their annual research workshop at the Netherlands Embassy on transportation infrastructure resilience and adaptation.