Mobility 2030 
Why Mobility Will Become Free, Cars Will Become Autonomous Legal Entities and Why the German Automotive Industry is in Danger of Being Left Behind.

What will the "mobility of the future" look like when it is based on the comprehensive, digital operating system currently being developed by a variety of major players? Even today, our cars have intelligent systems which can park themselves or automatically keep a safe distance from others around you. Autonomous cars are developing and advancing rapidly as can be witnessed by, for instance, Google's Driverless Car Project.

Futurologist Sven Gábor Jánszky's fascinating lecture presents a look into the vision of the world's mobility pioneers: fewer accidents, less congestion, lower top but higher average speeds and the elimination of that ever-present factor "human error". Intelligent driving systems and autonomous cars, taxis and trams will radically change transportation as we know it. It might be much safer and faster to get around but this will also mean new challenges for business, government and society as a whole.

Jánszky explains why he believes that the German automotive industry is not adequately prepared for the disruptive changes to come. It is focused, with its engineer-driven thought processes, on the five phases of fully autonomous automobile's technological development but has forgotten to address the changes to business models that will come along with this.
Sven Gábor Jánszky describes the cities of the future in which cars no longer have steering wheels, are activated by the push of a button on your handheld and can find their own way to your destination. Will vehicles even be sold any longer? How must business models adapt? Will there still be mass transport systems? How will inner cities change? What roles will public transport play? How must city governments of the future react? And, how the automotive industry will need to rethink their understanding of data-driven business models.

In his ground-breaking lecture, trend researcher Sven Gábor Jánszky explains his belief that the networking and digitalisation of vehicles will have a much greater effect on the future of mobility in the next decade than the introduction of electric motors has had in the recent past.