Tags Sidewalk Labs
Sidewalk Toronto moves forward after resolutions
The city and its Alphabet-owned partner are moving forward on the contentious project after settling resolutions on several longstanding disagreements.
Sidewalk Labs, Waterfront Toronto meet to decide future of project
Whether Toronto's controversial Quayside project will continue will be settled in a meeting between city stakeholders and Alphabet's Sidewalk Labs on Thursday.
Sidewalk Labs releases master plan for Quayside project in Toronto
The urban technology subsidiary of Google parent Alphabet released a four-volume, 1,500-page master plan detailing its intentions for a brand-new neighborhood.
Toronto planned-neighborhood Quayside to undergo comprehensive review
A unanimous vote by the city's executive committee affirmed a recommended review of Sidewalk Labs' master plan, which is slated for release later this month.
Sidewalk Labs claims its Toronto 'smart neighborhood' will create more than 9,000 jobs
Google's urban-innovation offshoot also said 40 percent of residential units in its Quayside development will be priced at below-market rates, but a housing expert said that won't solve Toronto's housing problems.
Sidewalk Toronto project loses privacy expert over data anonymization policy
Ann Cavoukian, one of the world's leading privacy experts, resigned from the smart city project last week over concerns that some data collected by sensors without permission could be linked back to individuals.
Sidewalk Labs proposes third-party data storage for Quayside project
The technology partner for the smart city project has been quiet on data storage and privacy issues in the past.
Here's what Toronto's smart neighborhood might actually look like
We now know the kind of wood that will be used, but officials are still staying quiet on how the neighborhood will collect and use data.
Following CEO's resignation, Toronto development group pushes forward on Alphabet's smart city project
The group released an updated development plan earlier this week that reveals a much smaller development area than what was originally sought.