DOI link for Epilogue
Transport is a biased subject. In all contexts and, to a given extent, intersecting biases 'distort' transport planning and the provision of infrastructure and services for mobility, privileging the interests of dominant social identities over those of minorities and other social groups with less power, influence, and recognition. With 'accessibility' to a 'space for all' perspectives to be shared and confronted, ever-growing arenas for debate and interaction need to be informed by conceptual and evidence-based reflections around smart mobility and gender equality in transport. New, rigorous knowledge on smart cities, transport, mobility, and gender equality that can inform different arenas of debate therefore becomes essential in achieving inclusive sustainability and mobility for all. The cumulative effects of social positions, combined with stratified transport systems that lead to social and spatial inequalities, impinge upon the notion of travel 'choice' for different social groups, with implications for exercising agency and well-being, and ultimately affecting individual self-development and right to the city.