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Riyadh Smart City - Roadmap

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Riyadh Smart City - Roadmap Powered By Docstoc
					Transformation to Smart Cities Regulatory and Promotional Aspects
Sulaiman A. Mirdad, Ph.D.
Deputy Governor of Information Technology, CITC
Smart Cities Forum, Feb. 6th, 2007

Table of Contents

Section Name

1
2 3 4

INTRODUCTION TO THE SMART CITY CONCEPT
APPLICATIONS AND SERVICES INTERNATIONAL CASE STUDIES

CHALLENGES AND RISKS

5 INITIAL ROADMAP

2

Table of Contents

Section Name

1 INTRODUCTION TO THE SMART CITY CONCEPT
2 APPLICATIONS AND SERVICES 3 INTERNATIONAL CASE STUDIES 4 CHALLENGES AND RISKS 5 INITIAL ROADMAP

3

What Characterizes a Smart City?

 A broadband infrastructure is widely available and affordable to all, including developed and underdeveloped areas  Applications and services exits in areas such as Safety, Health, Education and Economy

 Communities are connected to each other through an integrated service architecture
 A platform for innovation is in place that promotes the development of new applications and services

4

What is Required to Create a Smart City?
Alignment Between Public & Private Sectors

Clear Vision & Sound Policy

010001 011100010 11001110001 011100111010 10011100010011 011100011001

Framework of Best Practices

Involvement and Support of Sectors 5

Introduction to the “Smart City Concept”
Leveraging the benefits of Broadband technology allows a multitude of SERVICES to be delivered and offered to all parts of the community.

How

Where

Who 6

Policy Decisions
Financial Gain Priority Community Value

Cooperation with SPs High Pricing Paid Usage Government Free Low

Citizen Business

Role of Government Catalyst

Facility Provider

7

Business Model Issues
 The following assumptions will define the Business Model  Who are the participants involved  What functions are performed by each participant  What are the technology and service assumptions  What are the funding and ownership provisions  What are the key business terms between the participants  What product and pricing strategies will be employed

 The Business Model must be validated against  Vision and policy  Regulatory enablers and constraints  Financial and technical viability

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Table of Contents

Section Name

1 INTRODUCTION TO THE SMART CITY CONCEPT
2 APPLICATIONS AND SERVICES 3 INTERNATIONAL CASE STUDIES 4 CHALLENGES AND RISKS 5 INITIAL ROADMAP

9

Smart City Services / Applications
PUBLIC SAFETY Well positioned IP cameras can monitor street level activity

Video Surveillance Incident Reporting Coordination of traffic signals’ AVL - Reduce congestion

- Facilitate evacuations - Video monitoring of traffic flows

The network of cameras deployed in Westminster allows reports and interventions in cases of illegal or harmful activities (e.g. violent crimes, drug offences, anti-social behaviour, theft…)

PUBLIC HEALTH CARE Doctors & caregivers can access one unified patient record online Medical tests will be made available online for patients and doctors Emergency services can access patient records online Arras Hospital, Northern France

Arras Hospital in Northern France, links all the general practitioners and care centres in its area.

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Smart City Services / Applications
EDUCATION Student will have can access: Remote lessons, Collaboration Video Surveillance of Video, voice learning Incident Reporting material Parents, Students and AVL Teachers can review curriculum's, assignments and performance progress online

City of Stockholm, connected the city’s primary schools and created online primary education services. Today 175 schools are connected to broadband at 1Gbps with classroom connection speeds of 100Mbps.

BUSINESS / ECONOMY “Bridging the digital divide” by providing broadband access to economically disadvantaged areas Ubiquitous access to high-speed data to promote tourism Commercial/Industrial infrastructure needs

City of Almere, Netherlands, connects 1800 families and 400 businesses to a broadband infrastructure operated through a public private partnership. This has attracted new businesses to the area

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Table of Contents

Section Name

1 INTRODUCTION TO THE SMART CITY CONCEPT
2 APPLICATIONS AND SERVICES 3 INTERNATIONAL CASE STUDIES 4 CHALLENGES AND RISKS 5 INITIAL ROADMAP

12

Case Study – San Francisco Policy
Financial Gain Priority

Wi-Fi Initiative FTTx Initiative

Community Value

Cooperation with SPs High Pricing Paid Usage Free Low

Citizen Business

Government

Role of Government Catalyst

Facility Provider

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Case Study - San Francisco Business Model (Wi-Fi)
Regulations Payments Services Right of way and facilities

Access revenue sharing

Wholesale services

Retail services

Retail Services (1 Mbps)

 Citizens  Businesses  Visitors  Municipal Workers (Discounted)

Ad revenue sharing Free tier (300 Kbps) Advertising

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Other Case Studies – Policy Decisions

Amsterdam Fiber Taipei Wi-Fi

Financial Gain

Priority

Community Value

Cooperation with SPs High Pricing Paid Usage Government Free Low

Citizen Business

Role of Government Catalyst

Facility Provider
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Table of Contents

Section Name

1 INTRODUCTION TO THE SMART CITY CONCEPT
2 APPLICATIONS AND SERVICES 3 INTERNATIONAL CASE STUDIES 4 CHALLENGES AND RISKS 5 INITIAL ROADMAP

16

Challenge – Creating the Right Balance

•

Revenue and profit motives of private sector

•

Social and economic motives of government

• •

Long-term planning

• •

Quick wins

Incentives for service providers

Level playing field for all providers

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Challenge – Rapidly Changing Market

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CITC ICT Activities
 Telecomm Act  CITC Ordinance  e-Crime & e-Transactions  New mobile and fixed providers  Anti SPAM Project

Legal Regulatory

 Home computing  Small and Medium Enterprises Initiative  Smart Cities Initiative  Canter of Emergency Response Team (CERT) ICT Development  Internet Restructuring Project  National Security Operations Canter Project  Study the use of the Internet in Saudi  Internet Development Strategy  National Internet Exchange
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A Proposed Vision
“To improve quality of life in the cities and catalyze economic development through ubiquitous broadband connectivity and compelling ICT services, supported by a true collaboration between the public and private sectors”         Organization Vision Policies Business Model Services Communication Implementation …

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Thank You

www.citc.gov.sa

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