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  author = {David Banister and John Pucher},
  title = {Can Sustainable Transport Be Made Acceptable?},
  year = 2003,
  month = may,
  booktitle = {Presented at the STELLA Focus Group on Institutions,
        Regulation and Markets in Transportation},
  address = {Santa Barbara, CA, USA},
  keywords = {transport planning, intercity transport},
  status = {read},
  url = {},
  annote = {
        Some good notes on the airline industry, which is often ignored in
        analyses of sustainable transportation. Leisure travel is a major
        and growing part of the airline business. Airlines are often in a
        privileged position in terms of taxes, and have few incentives to
        reduce externalities.
        ``When thinking about measures to achieve
        sustainable transport, there are some (like pricing) that are
        common to all futures. Such measures need to be implemented now,
        even though their impacts might be slow in the initial stages. For
        example, the UK government has increased the costs of driving
        through raising fuel duty by at least 5 per cent in real terms
        each year. In the transport sector, this is the main policy
        being pursued to meet the Kyoto reduction targets for CO2
        emissions. Over the past six years, this has increased the
        price of a litre of fuel from 45 pence to 85 pence (1994-2000),
        of which 70 pence is tax and duty. The escalator has been removed
        (2000) after pressure from industry and other interests,
        particularly those in rural areas.''
  author = {Eric J.~Miller},
  title = {The Trouble with Intercity Travel Demand Models},
  year = 2004,
  journal = {Transportation Research Record},
  volume = 1895,
  pages = {94--101},
  keywords = {transport modelling, intercity transport}

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