Due to recent developments in the COVID-19 situation in Metro Manila, the Liveable Lab on Data Analytics 101 is now postponed to a later date.
As much as we want to conduct the first Liveable Cities Lab, your safety is our utmost priority.
We will keep you posted for further updates.
Competition Guidelines for Participating Cities (Liveable Cities Challenge 2020)
There are four entry categories: Resilience, Mobility, GovTech, and Basic Services. Cities may pick one or more categories to submit entries to and compete in.
Cities will be divided into two groups: Component Cities and Highly Urbanized Cities. Entries will compete within these two groups.
University and college students are invited to participate in the Liveable Cities Challenge by joining cities that have signed up for the design challenge and competition. In order to enable the cities in planning and designing their solutions for the Liveable Cities Challenge, Dassault Systemes will be providing design and project management software to students who agree to join city teams.
'INVESTMENT opportunities linked to the SDGs are predicted to grow exponentially ahead of other sectors. In the Philippines, the size of the prize is at least $82 billion and 4.4 million jobs by 2030,' Systemiq senior advisor Gail Klintworth said during the "Sustainable Cities Summit: Building Liveable Cities
The importance of technology in improving governance and bringing officials closer to their constituents were underscored by Makati City Mayor Abigail “Abby” during a forum, Thursday. “I believe that leaders should adapt to the digital age and conceptualize innovative ways to make public services more accessible to our people,” she said in her..
We are pleased to announce the launching of the Liveable Cities Challenge. The Challenge is a series of competitions among cities to see who can design the best solutions to address a specific problem or "pain point" of their city. This first Challenge is a design competition covering four selected aspects essential to building sustainable, resilient, and competitive cities: Mobility, Resilience, GovTech, and Basic Services.
The Philippines has had a spotty record of urban planning. What started out as beautifully master-planned cities generations ago have ended up as cities characterized by congestion and traffic, little or poor access to mass transit, few open spaces, parks and public spaces, and many blighted and derelict sections. And yet we’ve also seen some areas beautifully planned and built out in different parts of the country. Whether by design or accident, the parts that have become “liveable” are thriving, booming and driving growth.