Greenhouse gas emissions from transportation account for about 28 percent of total U.S. greenhouse gas emissions. As we work together to address the profound climate crisis, the U.S. DOT Volpe Center’s new speaker series, Innovation for a Sustainable, Equitable Transportation System, is exploring how to transition to a low-/no-carbon transportation system—one that enables disadvantaged communities to gain access to mobility, jobs, and economic opportunity.
Tim Wallington, PhD, Senior Technical Leader, Research and Advanced Engineering, Ford Motor Company, will present his talk “Toward Carbon Neutral Mobility” as part of the U.S. DOT Volpe Center’s 2021 thought leadership series, Innovation for a Sustainable, Equitable Transportation System, on Tuesday, August 24, 2021, at 12 p.m. (ET).
Attend the Event
The public is invited to join us by livestream. Each speaker’s presentation will be followed by a Q&A period where event participants are invited to share ideas, ask questions, and engage with our speakers. View event details and register to attend.
About the Speaker
Tim Wallington, PhD, is a senior technical leader in the Research and Innovation Center at the Ford Motor Company in Detroit and an adjunct professor at the University of Michigan, USA. He holds BA, DPhil, and DSc degrees in chemistry from Oxford University, an MBA from the University of Michigan, and an Honorary Doctor of Science from Copenhagen University.
Wallington works with a global team of Ford scientists and engineers to understand local, regional, and global environmental impacts of transportation and to provide sustainable mobility.
He is the president of the Physical and Biophysical Chemistry Division of the International Union of Pure and Applied Chemistry. He is member of the California Air Resources Board Research Screening Committee and the U.S. EPA Clean Air Act Advisory Committee. Wallington has coauthored 540 peer-reviewed scientific publications, 26 book chapters, and seven books dealing with various aspects of vehicle emissions and environmental impacts.