The world class Middle East and Africa Mobility as a Service Market report all-inclusively estimates general market conditions, the growth prospects in the market, possible restrictions, significant industry trends, market strategies, market size, market share, sales volume and future trends. Analysis of major challenges faced currently by the business and the possible future challenges that the business may have to face while operating in this market are also taken into account. Gaining valuable market insights with the new skills, latest tools and innovative programs is sure to help business achieve business goals. Middle East and Africa Mobility as a Service Market research report encompasses a comprehensive study of the product specifications, revenue, cost, price, gross capacity and production.
Market Analysis and Insights
The mobility as a service market is expected to gain market growth in the forecast period of 2021 to 2028. Data Bridge Market Research analyses that the market is growing with a CAGR of 31.5% in the forecast period of 2021 to 2028 and is expected to reach USD 65,985.33 million by 2028. Stringent governmental rules to control carbon emission in Middle East and Africa are acting as major factor for the growth of the market.
The huge investments made by market players in developing green vehicles has propelled the growth of this market in Middle East and Africa.
Mobility as a service is a consumer-centric model for providing transportation for people. Mobility as a service is also known as MaaS and sometimes referred to as transportation as a service (TaaS). Mobility as a service is the integration of transport methods such as car and bike sharing, taxis and car rentals/leases through digital channels which enables consumers to plan, book and pay for multiple types of mobility services. The main concept of developing MaaS is to offer travellers mobility solutions based on their travel needs.
Get Sample Copy of The Report @ https://www.databridgemarketresearch.com/request-a-sample/?dbmr=middle-east-and-africa-mobility-as-a-service-market
The mobility as a service market is segmented on the basis of service type, solution, transportation type, vehicle type, application platform, requirement type, organization size and usage. The growth among segments helps you analyze niche pockets of growth and strategies to approach the market and determine your core application areas and the difference in your target markets.
The major Key Players covered in the Middle East and Africa Mobility as a Service Market report are:
The major players covered in the report are Lyft, Inc., Uber Technologies, Inc., Cubic Corporation, innovation in traffic systems SE, BlaBlaCar and Bolt Technology OÜ among other global and domestic players. DBMR analysts understand competitive strengths and provide competitive analysis for each competitor separately.
Careful work of skilled forecasters, well-versed analysts and knowledgeable researchers gives outcome of such premium Middle East and Africa Mobility as a Service Market research report. The report offers wide-ranging statistical analysis of the market’s continuous developments, market strategies, capacity, production, production value, cost/profit, supply/demand and import/export. This report identifies and analyses the emerging trends along with major drivers, challenges and opportunities in the market for Middle East and Africa Mobility as a Service industry. A numerous markets, marketing strategies, trends, future products and rising opportunities are taken into consideration while studying market and preparing Middle East and Africa Mobility as a Service market report.
Browse More Information @ https://www.databridgemarketresearch.com/reports/middle-east-and-africa-mobility-as-a-service-market
Attractions of the Middle East and Africa Mobility as a Service Market Report: –
Latest market dynamics, development trends and growth opportunities are presented along with industry barriers, developmental threats and risk factors
The forecast Middle East and Africa Mobility as a Service Market data will help in the feasibility analysis, market size estimation and development
The report serves as a complete guide which micro monitors all vital Middle East and Africa Mobility as a Service Market
A concise market view will provide ease of understanding.
Nut Oil Market Competitive market view will help the players in making a right move
Country Level Analysis
The Middle East and Africa Mobility as a Service Market is analyzed and market size insights and trends are provided by country, distributional channel, end-user, connectivity and lawn covered as referenced above.
The countries covered in the Middle East and Africa Mobility as a Service Market report are U.S., Canada and Mexico in North America, Peru, Brazil, Argentina and Rest of South America as part of South America, Germany, Italy, U.K., France, Spain, Netherlands, Belgium, Switzerland, Turkey, Russia, Hungary, Lithuania, Austria, Ireland, Norway, Poland, Rest of Europe in Europe, Japan, China, India, South Korea, Australia, Singapore, Malaysia, Thailand, Indonesia, Philippines, Vietnam, Rest of Asia-Pacific (APAC) in Asia-Pacific (APAC), South Africa, Saudi Arabia, U.A.E, Kuwait, Israel, Egypt, Rest of Middle East and Africa (MEA) as a part of Middle East and Africa (MEA).
What benefits does DBM research study is going to provide?
Latest industry influencing trends and development scenario
Open up New Markets
To Seize powerful market opportunities
Key decision in planning and to further expand market share
Identify Key Business Segments, Market proposition & Gap Analysis
Assisting in allocating marketing investments
Some Points from Table of Content
Part 01: Executive Summary
Part 02: Scope of The Report
Part 03: Middle East and Africa Mobility as a Service Market Landscape
Part 04: Middle East and Africa Mobility as a Service Market Sizing
Part 05: Middle East and Africa Mobility as a Service Market Segmentation By Product
Part 06: Five Forces Analysis
Part 07: Customer Landscape
Part 08: Geographic Landscape
Part 09: Decision Framework
Part 10: Drivers and Challenges
Part 11: Market Trends
Part 12: Vendor Landscape
Part 13: Vendor Analysis
Request TOC @ https://www.databridgemarketresearch.com/toc/?dbmr=middle-east-and-africa-mobility-as-a-service-market
About Data Bridge Market Research
Data Bridge Market Research set forth itself as an unconventional and neoteric Market research and consulting firm with unparalleled level of resilience and integrated approaches. We are determined to unearth the best market opportunities and foster efficient information for your business to thrive in the market.
Data Bridge endeavors to provide appropriate solutions to the complex business challenges and initiates an effortless decision-making process.We ponder into the heterogeneous markets in accord with our clients needs and scoop out the best possible solutions and detailed information about the market trends. Data Bridge delve into the markets across Asia, North America, South America, Africa to name few.
Data Bridge adepts in creating satisfied clients who reckon upon our services and rely on our hard work with certitude. We are content with our glorious 99.9 % client satisfying rate.
Data Bridge Market Research
US: +1 888 387 2818
UK: +44 208 089 1725
Hong Kong: +852 8192 7475
Email – [email protected]
The sky turned orange and the hospitals turned frenetic. Thousands of Iraqis descended on emergency rooms complaining that they could not breathe. Some had to be put on respirators. Businesses told workers to stay at home, schools closed and airports cancelled flights. Life came to a halt amid a swirl of dust.Listen to this story. Enjoy more audio and podcasts on iOS or Android.
Your browser does not support the <audio> element.
Save time by listening to our audio articles as you multitask
Such scenes have occurred almost weekly in Iraq since April. In decades past, two or three big sandstorms were expected every year. This spring Iraq has already logged at least eight, including the one on May 16th that put some 4,000 people in hospital. Two people died across the border in Syria. The more frequent storms are causing misery for millions and doing billions of dollars in damage.
Sandstorms have always been a fact of life in the region. The Sahara, the world’s largest hot desert, and the Arabian one, which ranks third, are not short of sand. Every year the wind whisks some 60m tonnes of Saharan dust as far away as the Caribbean. In some countries dry, dusty winds are common enough to merit a name. Gulf Arabs have the shamal, which sweeps in from the north-west. Towering skyscrapers in cities like Dubai and Manama, Bahrain’s capital, vanish behind a curtain of grit. Egyptians call theirs khamsin, Arabic for 50, since it tends to blow for about that many days in spring. It can bring enough of the Sahara to blot out the sun.
Scientists say dust storms are complex and poorly understood, but their main causes are natural. In 2015 many people blamed a fierce summer storm in the Levant on Syria’s civil war, thinking that armoured cars bouncing through fields kicked up enough dust to blanket the region. Researchers at Princeton University later cited a more prosaic mix of unusual heat and wind—gusts, not gunners.
Still, people plainly contribute to the problem. Demand for water is making an arid region even drier. A World Bank study in 2019 found that human actions, such as over-exploiting rivers and lakes, produce a quarter of the Middle East’s dust. Iran has drained wetlands for farming. Saddam Hussein dried out the marshes of southern Iraq to punish their inhabitants. Turkish dams on the Tigris and Euphrates mean drier riverbeds downstream.
All of this means more dust to be swept up by the wind. The shrinking of the region’s meagre forests because of fires and logging means there is less vegetation to hold it back. Syria, for example, has lost an estimated 25% of its woodland since 2001, most of it to summer blazes. Climate change will exacerbate the problem.
For those lucky enough to be healthy and indoors, sandstorms are a nuisance. Newcomers to Cairo who leave a window open to catch the spring breeze soon learn a gritty lesson. For those who work outside, they make life intolerable. Delivery drivers venture forth like extras from a Mad Max film, kitted out in scarves and ski goggles.
Some studies have found that more than 10% of Saudis have asthma, a high prevalence caused at least partly by dust. Sandstorms bring tiny particles that travel deep into the lungs. The World Health Organisation says any more than five micrograms per cubic metre is unhealthy. Qataris breathe in eight times that. The World Bank estimates that air pollution causes 30,000 premature deaths a year in the Middle East—and rising.
Economic costs will mount, too. Workers stay at home. Crops are buried under dust. Airports often cancel flights. The un puts the direct economic cost in the Middle East at $13bn a year, with indirect costs many times bigger. Occasional dust storms are an inconvenience; more frequent ones will be a pestilence. ■
For more coverage of climate change, register for The Climate Issue, our fortnightly newsletter, or visit our climate-change hub.
ABU DHABI, May 12 (Reuters) - The new U.S. general overseeing American forces in the Middle East said allies were concerned about long-term U.S. commitment to the region, as he wrapped up a visit to the United Arab Emirates on Friday.
U.S. Army General Michael "Erik" Kurilla, who took over as head of Central Command last month, is compiling a 90-day assessment of the U.S. military's efforts in a region once at the core of a foreign policy now more focused on China, Russia and the war in Ukraine.
Friday's visit followed stops in Saudi Arabia and Egypt.Register now for FREE unlimited access to Reuters.com
"The tone in my engagements in Egypt, the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia, and UAE was frank and stark; our partners are concerned about our long-term commitment to the region," Kurilla told reporters traveling with him.
In the Gulf, Washington has stoked tension with Riyadh and Abu Dhabi by failing to satisfy their concerns about regional rival Iran, for ending its support for their war in Yemen and slapping conditions on U.S. weapons sales.
Over time, the United States has also significantly reduced the number of troops in the region, including naval forces.
Mistrust in the Middle East more broadly has built up since the 2011 Arab uprisings when Gulf rulers were shocked at how the administration of President Barack Obama abandoned the late Egyptian President Hosni Mubarak after a 30-year alliance, allowing him to fall and ignoring the concerns of Gulf rulers over the rise of the Muslim Brotherhood.
Kurilla's visit to Cairo came less than four months after President Joe Biden's administration announced it would cut $130 million in military aid to Egypt over human rights concerns. It was a rare censure of a strategic ally that controls the Suez Canal.
Kurilla, who met Egyptian President Abdel Fattah al-Sisi, stressed the United States was a dependable ally.
"I visited three countries with which we have strategic partnerships. My message in all three countries: the United States is a reliable partner here and this relationship is strong," Kurilla said.
In the United Arab Emirates, Kurilla met with de facto ruler Abu Dhabi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Zayed, known as MbZ. Reuters has reported that Biden irked MbZ by not calling swiftly after the Houthis attacked UAE in January and by not responding more forcefully.
Kurilla said his assessment would include "gaps" in such relationships.
In Saudi Arabia, Kurilla held talks with military officials including Saudi Arabia's Deputy Defence Minister Khalid bin Salman. "The Kingdom is poised for the future and I look forward to a continued military partnership," he said.
Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman was incensed by Biden's refusal to deal directly with him as the kingdom's de facto ruler because of the 2018 murder of Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi. A U.S. intelligence report implicated the prince, who denies any role.Register now for FREE unlimited access to Reuters.com
Reporting by Phil Stewart; editing by John Stonestreet
Our Standards: The Thomson Reuters Trust Principles.