EAF2016 ACEA Jonnaert .pdf



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Going digital:
Connected and automated vehicles
EUROPEAN AUTOMOTIVE FORUM 2016
BRUSSELS, BELGIUM

Erik Jonnaert
Secretary General

Sunday, 17 January 2016

ACEA MEMBERS

2

GOING DIGITAL
Connected vehicle

Automated vehicle
3

CONNECTIVITY: SHAPING THE INDUSTRY
• Automotive industry – largest EU private investor in R&D
o €41.5 billion per year

• Economic impact from automated driving
o Estimated global market of 44 million vehicles by 2030 (BCG)
o United Kingdom alone (KPMG):
 up to €70 billion per year by 2030 (+1% GDP)
 320,000 new jobs by 2030

o New jobs across the value chain
o Wider economic impact: increased productivity, reduced traffic congestion,
and efficiency gains in transport system
4

SOCIETAL BENEFITS
• Safe vehicles
o Vehicle to infrastructure
o Vehicle to vehicle communications

• Clean vehicles
o Traffic & parking management
o Reducing traffic congestion

• Efficient mobility
o Urban mobility solutions
o New business models
5

NEW ALLIANCES AND PARTNERSHIPS
• Connectivity will mean working together with
non-automotive partners to respond to
consumer demand …
• … as well as developing new services around
new technologies with other sectors

• Increasing convergence between sectors

6

NEW BUSINESS MODELS
• New business models offering new
mobility solutions
o for example, OEM car sharing schemes
 Quicar (VW)
 Car2Go (Daimler)
 DriveNow (BMW)

• Mobility services will complement
existing business models

7

SMARTER MEANS MORE SUSTAINABLE
Connectivity, automation &
intelligent transport systems
More
sustainable,
more efficient
mobility
Decarbonising transport

8

CHALLENGES
• Strengthen connectivity
o
o
o
o

Improve network coverage (high-speed broadband) and reliability
Data coordination: infrastructure to handle data for millions of cars
Data communicated by vehicles and infrastructure must be accurate and reliable
Urban planning: appropriate infrastructure is needed

• Facilitate uptake
o Standards (European and global)
o Interoperability
o Choice and availability of connected vehicles
9

CHALLENGES
• Ensure security, privacy & collaboration
o Third-party access to vehicle data
o Guarantee vehicle safety, security and integrity
o Clear legal liability
(especially in case of third-party apps and access)
o Protection of personal data
o Cross-border data flows

10

REGULATORY CHALLENGES

• Privacy
protection
• Data security &
protection
• Third-party
access
• Standards

Connectivity
& ITS

Automation

• Legal liability
• Consumer acceptance
• Infrastructure

• Type approval
• Authorisation
to test on
public roads
• Liability:
Vienna
Convention
• Change in
driver
involvement

11

RESPONSE FROM POLICY MAKERS
• Global / UN level
o Changes to Vienna and Geneva Conventions
o Update of UNECE Regulation 79 on type approval of steering equipment

• EU level
o Commission: several initiatives by DG Move, Connect, Growth , Justice, and R&I

• National level
o Dutch EU Presidency: focus on automated and connected driving
o Various pilot initiatives, including testing of automated vehicles on public roads
12

WHAT DO OEMS SEE AS
THE RIGHT CONDITIONS
FOR CONNECTED DRIVING?

13

OBJECTIVES
• Protect the driver and his/her privacy
• Allow for secure and safe connectivity
• Clarify roles and responsibilities

14

CONDITIONS FOR CONNECTIVITY
• Data is the currency of the digital world
o Giving third parties unlimited and uncontrolled
access to vehicle data would create serious
issues of personal data protection, security,
safety, liability and competition

• Protection of personal data is paramount
o No data sharing without contract or consent
 ACEA data protection principles: ‘privacy by design’
15

CONDITIONS FOR CONNECTIVITY
• No third-party access without security, safety & liability
o A vehicle is not a smartphone or a PC that can be rebooted
o Vehicle manufacturers cannot be held liable for third-party apps
o Address liability of third parties
(including road operators, mobile telecommunications operators,
internet providers and third-party service providers)

16

CONDITIONS FOR CONNECTIVITY
• Extended vehicle provides the best technical solution
o Set of interfaces and means of data storage
 Embedded and/or off-board
 Managed by vehicle manufacturer

o Data access in accordance with clearly defined
technical, data protection & competition rules
o Safe and secure
o Access should be given to specific data sets
17

CONCLUSIONS
• Connected driving presents the opportunity to reinvent
the driving experience and create new mobility solutions
• Safety and security are key drivers for success
• Need for a coherent and consistent policy framework to
enable and accelerate the deployment of connectivity
technology
18

THANK YOU
FOR YOUR
ATTENTION
@acea_eu
www.acea.be

19



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