Public Fleets of Automated Vehicles and How to Manage Them (2017) Thinking Highways. Vol.11, No.4 Transit Leap: A Deployment Path for Shared-Use Autonomous Vehicles that Supports Sustainability (2017) Chapter in “Disrupting Mobility: Impacts of Sharing Economy and Innovative Transportation on Cities”, edited by Gereon Meyer and Susan Shaheen. Chapter copy. The two markets for automated vehicles … and what to do about them (2016) Thinking Highways. Vol.11, No.3 Ontario Must Prepare for Vehicle Automation: Automated vehicles can influence urban form, congestion and infrastructure delivery. October 2016 Automated Vehicles – Virtue or Vice? Transportation Association of Canada, 2016 Conference Planning for transportation-as-a-service (2016) Ontario Planning Journal Vol. 31, No. 3 Getting past the hype: revisited (2016) Connected Canada. ITS Canada Annual Conference. How cities can use autonomous vehicles to increase transit ridership and reduce household ownership. (2016) Joint Conference of the Canadian Transportation Research Forum and the Transportation Research Forum. (Best Conference Paper – Runner-up) Building Our Tomorrow: The Future of Ontario’s Infrastructure (2015) Appendix C. RCCAO. What Gartner’s Technology Hype Cycle teaches us about the Autonomous Vehicle (2015) Thinking Highways. The timing for SAE level 5 robotics technology gives cities a window to self-disrupt city transit, grow ridership and keep transit jobs. How should we prepare for automated vehicles (Robo-transit). Mississauga Moves November 2015 (Presentation) Application Creep – Environmentally Sustainable Deployment for Autonomous Vehicles . October 2015 (essay) Application Creep (Transport Futures – 2015). How can we deploy autonomous vehicles for environmental sustainability? (presentation) Manifesto for the End of Driving (2015). Work in progress. (essay) Learning to Share (2015). An interview with the authors appeared in Thinking Highway’s supplement Tolling Review. The End of Driving, Grush Niles, Intertraffic 2015. Provides an introduction to our work regarding preparation for massive vehicle sharing. Social Evolution and Road Pricing (2014). Thinking Highways. The social evolution of automobility opposes the network and economic optimization logic we use to promote road pricing. Robotic vehicles provide a way out of this problem. Grush, B., Kiss your bus goodbye (2012). Traffic Technology International. Loved by many planners, the urban transit bus is outsized, ungainly, disdained, and underused. Its function is critical for cities but its physical and network form is increasingly undesirable…it won’t be needed much longer… Grush,B., Turn the corner (2011). Traffic Technology International. Changing expectations and rapidly developing technology means we need to review ITS research strategies constantly. Is it time to think about relative investments in the development of in-car versus roadside instrumentation? Prescient, if you think about Google’s recent position on autonomy. Grush, B., Disappearing Act (2011). Traffic Technology International. Statistical VMT evidence from some of the world’s most congested countries clearly points to declining car use. Bern Grush analyzes whether this is a short-term blip or a sign of things to come.