Markus Hagenmaier is the global co-lead for the Center for Mobility Innovation at Boston Consulting Group. He leads automotive and mobility projects for the firm and is an expert in the future of mobility and digital services in the automotive and mobility context.
Since joining BCG in 2011, Markus has worked extensively with global automotive OEMs, tier 1 suppliers, and leading mobility service providers. His case work is focused on digital and strategic topics and includes defining future mobility strategy, building up new digital hubs or corporate venturing vehicles in new mobility, and developing new digital service concepts. Markus has specific expertise in urban mobility and its related business models.
As electric vehicles, on-demand mobility, and other changes rewrite the rules for success, industry players need to capitalize on market segments that will grow.
While a majority of electric vehicle owners can charge at home and work, a robust public charging infrastructure is key to widespread EV adoption.
Urban mobility is the source of multiple pain points. We believe that ride-hailing fleets made up of autonomous, electric vehicles are the best solution.
E-bikes, e-mopeds, and e-scooters can go from fad to fixture—and win over commuters—if cities consider ways to bundle these modes with public transit.
The public charging infrastructure is beginning to take shape, and with it a wide range of market opportunities—but only for those companies that act now.
Autonomous vehicles will be a major option in future metro transportation, but their optimal role in the mobile mix varies across five city archetypes.
Here’s what we learned from a survey of urban residents worldwide about their mobility choices during lockdown—and how their attitudes are likely to affect usage over the near and medium terms.
Digital platforms will be a worldwide phenomenon but how they develop will depend on the region. To come out on top, companies must think and act locally.