Siemens Mobility

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Siemens Mobility
Organisational Division
Road: Traffic Control
Airport Logistics
Postal Automation
PredecessorSiemens Transportation Systems
€8.963 billion (Financial year 2017)[1]
Number of employees
28,400 (2017)[1]
ParentSiemens Edit this on Wikidata

Siemens Mobility is a division of the German conglomerate Siemens. Prior to the corporate restructuring of Siemens AG (effective from 1 January 2008) Siemens Transportation Systems was the operational division most closely related to Siemens Mobility; products produced included automation and power systems, rolling stock for mass transit, railway signalling and control systems, and railway electrification. The group also incorporated the former railway rolling stock and locomotive division Siemens Schienenfahrzeugtechnik (Siemens Railway Technology).


On 26 September 2017, the company announced a proposal to merge with Alstom Transport of France, with the objective of creating "a new European champion in the rail industry".[2] The combined rail business, to be named Siemens Alstom and headquartered in Paris, would have $18 billion U.S. in revenue and would employ 62,300 people in more than 60 countries.[3] Seen as a measure to counter the rise of China's CRRC with support from both the French and German governments, the transaction, due to close by the end of 2018, has seen opposition by locals due to possible job cuts resulting from the merger.[4]

On 6th of February 2019 the European Commission [5] prohibited the planned merger.

Production Facilities[edit]




Passenger coaches

Light Rail/Trams

People Mover


Commuter Rail

See also[edit]



  1. ^ a b N, N. "Siemens Company Presentation" (PDF). Press - Siemens Global Website. Siemens AG. Retrieved 26 December 2017.
  2. ^ "Siemens and Alstom join forces to create a European Champion in Mobility". Siemens. 2017-09-26. Retrieved 2018-02-10.
  3. ^ Briginshaw, David (2017-11-01). "Will the Siemens Alstom merger live up to expectations?". International Railway Journal. Retrieved 2018-02-10.
  4. ^ Chassany, Anne-Sylvaine (2017-09-26). "France backs Alstom-Siemens train deal". Financial Times. Retrieved 2018-02-10.
  5. ^ "Mergers: Commission prohibits Siemens' proposed acquisition of Alstom". Text "url " ignored (help); Missing or empty |url= (help)

External links[edit]