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Proposals include charging a fee for drivers entering the city with older, polluting cars, blue & green tomorrow reports.
Sadiq Khan, the newly elected mayor, encouraged other city leaders across Europe to join him in signing the pledge, JTA reports.
After outfitting pigeons with air-pollution sensors, a London startup plans to expand the concept to humans.
The mayor says it’s better to accept and manage the disruption going on in the taxi industry than to fight it, Bloomberg reports.
Alternatives to legal tender, popular among millennials, ensure that money stays within cities or neighborhoods, the New York Times reports.
Mayor Boris Johnson’s plan calls for more charging stations and steeper congestion-pricing discounts for electric vehicles, the Independent reports.
A combined footbridge and garden across the Thames has drawn criticism for being off-limits to cyclists and blocking some views, CityMetric reports.
English supporters of the former New York City mayor are encouraging him to try to replace London Mayor Boris Johnson in 2016, the New York Post reports.
Two European capitals known for their environmental consciousness are responding to hazardous smog levels this week, AFP reports.
A new development offers 1,486 parking spots for bikes but only 200 for cars, CityMetric reports.
The city has identified more than 70 portions of roads it might want to move underground to reconnect neighborhoods and free up space for development, CityMetric reports.
A new Berlin supermarket requires shoppers to bring their own containers while food markets planned for London would cater to the poor with cashless transactions, USA Today and the Daily Mail report.
London’s mayor hopes releasing more city data will encourage software developers to design more apps to improve city services, The Telegraph reports.
Segregated bicycle lanes will make it easy for pedalers to crisscross London without dodging cars and lorries, Leading Britain’s Conversation reports.
The city will test electric-diesel buses that can be recharged wirelessly to gauge if they should be deployed widely, Transport for London announced.