A course in my smart cities program was heavily reliant on technodeterminism as a way to create solutions in smart cities and we were asked to advise an imaginary city as our final assignment. The imaginary city of 'New Oslo' was looking to integrate 'Multi-modal Mobility' in an effort to achieve sustainability. The problem with this approach is it requires technosolutionism without clear evidence of integrating more technology into cities resulting in the desired sustainability goals or promises, and falls short on reflecting on the challenges and ethical dilemmas that simultaneously arise from layering technologies as an answer for an unidentified problem. Adding an infrastructure cluttered with increased ride-share options for individual transportation and self-driving vehicles, last-mile transportation, digitization efforts for the sake of technology under the veil of 'sustainability' is not a smart approach for actually achieving sustianability. Integrating technology and collecting data on the actual needs of citizens to increase walkability and existing public transportation options should be prioritized above the technosolutionism of pushing for a 'Multimodal Mobility' as this assignment asked us to do. The following is a powerpoint that offers a comprehensive approach to reimagining transportation in the smart city and guides cities towards achieving true sustainable transportation goals aligned with the public values of their community and using technology for public good.