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Frick, K., Hauser, M
( European Commission 2015 ).
By mitigating moral hazard and reducing transaction risk, online platforms not only enable business-to-consumer transactions, but also support direct consumer-to-consumer transactions between peers. In the digital age, assets can be easily shared with others; hence, consumers do not have to purchase goods that they are only going to use temporarily. The ease of peer-to-peer collaboration has made way for a business model often referred to as the sharingeconomy or collaborative economy . While the sharingeconomy has different definitions
Christian Nasulea, Diana Florentina Nasulea and Stelian Mihai Mic
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, planet or profit? Analysing motivations for intended sharingeconomy participation, Environmental Innovation and Societal Transitions 23: 28-39.
Bucher, E., Fieseler, C. and Lutz, C. 2016. What’s mine is yours (for a nominal fee) - Exploring the spectrum of utilitarian to altruistic motives for Internet-mediated sharing. Computers in Human Behavior 62: 316-326.
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Deal, J. J., Altman, D.G. and Rogelberg, S.G. 2010
Francesco Bellini, Iana Dulskaia, Marco Savastano and Fabrizio D’Ascenzo
Bad air conditions, limitless traffic, overloaded parking spaces are just some of the modern mobility problems that strike cities on a daily basis. The European Commission strives to address these issues by providing measures to improve the urban mobility situation in the small and medium-sized cities. The SUITS project (Supporting Urban Integrated Transport Systems: Transferable Tools for Authorities), which is financed under the umbrella of the HORIZON 2020 programme, aims at increasing the capacity of local authorities in Small and Medium (S-M) cities through the development and implementation of sustainable, integrated and accessible transport strategies and technologies.
This paper aims to analyse and classify the innovative business models in the urban mobility sector that are aimed at increasing the capacity building of S-M cities’ transportation authorities through the implementation of new mobility solutions. It describes the innovative mobility business identifying the most successful models of service and partnerships in the sector.
Today’s economy is experiencing serious economic and social problems affecting all world citizens. The earth seems to have become insufficient in meeting the standards of living that societies expect. The classic marketing approach is seen as the cause of many problems. It has contributed to the emergence of the behaviors that should be changed. With its indisputable impact on development, marketing has influence on degradation, but it can also build positive customers, organizations, and behaviors. Understood as a philosophy, a way of thinking and doing business, sustainable marketing, which we are interested in, promotes responsibility, conscious consumption, relationships, and sensible business. It is interesting to understand what the generation of young people thinks about the issue – the generation that will manage enterprises in the next few years and create global consumption. In this article, we present a research project aimed at answering the question “is today’s young generation ready to face the challenge of changing their lifestyle based on unlimited consumption for the one that will take sustainability into account as a basis for consumer behavior?”.
) resümiert insofern: „This combination of technologies has filled the gap that had grown between neighbors that once lived in a sharingeconomy, and now allows the old form of trade to happen in a broader environment. Proponents say that this new development of the old system and its embrace of the new technologies is the main thing that is helping Collaborative Consumption thrive“ (eigene Hervorhebung).
1.3 Collaborative-Consumption-Plattformen mit Nachbarschaftsanspruch? Autotelische und heterotelische Orientierung von Collaborative Consumption