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A new era of resilience

A new era of resilience

How can owners, investors, and operators adjust their infrastructure strategies to manage these risks and support mutual outcomes?

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Ross Homeniuk

Partner, Advisory, National Leader, Infrastructure Asset & Operations Management

KPMG in Canada

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Nothing is foolproof, no matter the design. So as Canada brings its transportation system into the 21st century (and beyond), it must ensure the resiliency of the assets, technologies, and systems that keep it running.

We cannot take that resiliency for granted. With the convergence of automated vehicles (AVs), electrified infrastructure, connected devices, and new service models comes new technological and logistical risks (i.e. power outages, cyber incidents, weather, accidental third-party damage, etc.). These considerations are at the heart of A new resilience in the new age of mobility, an article from KPMG's Ross Homeniuk and Natalie Lye that turns a spotlight on:

  • The nature of risk in Mobility 2030: The need to ensure service resiliency in a system comprised of intelligent infrastructure, electrification, and broadband assets that are all co-dependent on one another.
  • Managing the complexities of co-dependence: How owners, investors, and operators can adjust their infrastructure strategies to manage these risks and support mutual outcomes.
  • Covering the gaps: Building resiliency into the system through innovative services, vehicle innovations, industry partnerships, and multi-modal transportation models.
  • Ongoing investments: Measures and mitigations to prevent system failures and/or respond effectively when they occur.

Download A new era of resilience to learn more about resilience in the new age of mobility or contact Ross Homeniuk and Natalie Lye.

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