It is well understood that smart city projects can only develop successfully if the applications are relevant (useful and accepted) and if they are gradually interwoven with a cross-cutting momentum on a city-wide scale.
Beyond that, the success of these initiatives will depend in large part on users’ trust in the digital infrastructure and services on offer, along with the project’s ability to mobilise all of the urban ecosystem’s stakeholders. Taking proper account of these prerequisites must be central to governing any smart city project.
How to persuade users of the benefits of smart city projects?
- How to exploit the full potential of participatory democracy (civil tech) when running a smart city project?
- How can open data help strengthen trust in smart cities?
- How to prevent a smart city project from becoming just a juxtaposition of separate initiatives, bereft of synergies?
- How to talk about the risks of cybersecurity in a smart city project?
- What process needs to be in place to ensure the development of a resilient smart city?
DigiWorld Yearbook 2019 : the major trends in the digital economy by 2025
IDATE's DigiWorld experts unveiled the key trends of the DigiWorld Yearbook 2019, a flagship report that analyzes and provides the major trends in the digital economy that will change the game over the next decade in different sectors: telecoms and internet, financial services and insurance, health, energy, industry 4.0 ...