The world is on the cusp of a transport technological revolution. The combination of electric vehicles, Mobility-as-a-Service (MaaS) and autonomous transport systems will transform the way we live and work. But the pace of change presents challenges for public authorities, who are grappling to understand how to ensure the outcome creates societal good, and private organizations whose business models are being disrupted.

In Singapore, the fundamental priorities for the government, transport authorities and transport providers are clear: mobility on demand for a modern customer experience, smart systems to optimize capacity, predictive assets, and new funding methods to deliver connected infrastructure.



In terms of self-driving vehicles Singapore is in pole position starting with the plan to have all of western Singapore serve as a testbed for self-driving vehicles as the move towards autonomous mobility picks up.

Many initiatives are underway to grow the autonomous vehicles (AVs) space here. 
Singapore is particularly excited about the shift in focus of AV research towards larger capacity vehicles such as buses and trucks, as well as platforms for last-mile logistics deliveries.

LTA has also concluded agreements with companies to develop solutions for autonomous truck platooning to transport containers from one port terminal to another, as well as issued a Request for Information (RFI) for the development of self-driving utility vehicles for waste collection and road sweeping.

While Singapore has staked out a meaningful leadership position in the autonomous vehicle space, it can only be described as a laggard when it comes to electric vehicles. According to analyses, this could be a S$3.6 billion opportunity that can simultaneously save 33,000 tonnes of carbon dioxide emissions.
However only 0.1 per cent of all registered vehicles in Singapore are EVs. This is a rather shocking statistic.

As barriers are removed and more Singaporeans take the plunge, they will find a great new experience – instant acceleration, powerful torque, a quiet drive, and no smell or soot from a battery/motor combination that is up to five times more efficient.

The Mobility Committee of EuroCham will be a platform for our corporate members and transport authorities to share information, address challenges and provide feedback to government bodies and stakeholders.


  • Create a platform for our corporate members and transport authorities to share information and address challenges
  • Provide feedback and consultation to government bodies and stakeholders
  • Align the Committee with Singapore’s goals of taking a pole position in smart mobility, driverless solutions and electric vehicles
  • Consultation session to overcome the barriers of a mobility future
  • Stimulate collaboration through design thinking across government and business


Mr Abhijit Sengupta, Head of Business (Senior Director), Southeast Asia and India, HERE Technologies (Chair)
Mr Markus Schuster, Managing Director, Audi Singapore (Co-Chair)
Mr Lo Kien Foh, President & CEO, Continental Automotive Singapore Pte Ltd (Co-Chair)
Mr Franck Vitte, Managing Director of Bluecharge, TotalEnergies Renewables DG Development Asia Pte. Ltd. (Co-Chair)
Dr Kurt Leitner, Managing Director, Volkswagen Group Singapore Pte Ltd (Co-Chair)


  • The Future of Autonomous Vehicles
  • Electric Vehicles: Challenges & Opportunities for Adoption
  • Opportunities and Challenges of Last-Mile Delivery Logistics and the Role of Location
  • The Future of Mobility eBooks
  • Eurocham Position Paper: Smart Mobility
  • Meeting with Head of Mobility of Economic Development Board (EDB)
  • Sept 2019: revamping of the Commercial vehicles committee to the Mobility Committee
  • Sept 2019: Brainstorming session with EuroCham members in the automotive industry


  • Transport technological revolution
  • Electrical Vehicles
  • Autonomous transport
  • Future mobility infrastructure


  • Land Transport Authorities (LTA)
  • Smart Nation Singapore 
  • A*STAR
  • Economic Development Board (EDB)