Olabisi Boyle is the vice president of Product Planning and Mobility Strategy for Hyundai Motor North America. Boyle is responsible for guiding the strategic direction of Hyundai’s U.S. vehicle lineup, leading long and short-range planning, and overseeing market research, business analytics, and pricing.
She also leads Hyundai’s U.S. mobility strategy, including IT business solutions, connected car technology, and future innovations. Boyle was named vice president of Product Planning and Mobility Strategy in August 2020.
Boyle joined Hyundai from Visa, where she was most recently the vice president of Connected Commerce, leading the Internet of Things, Tap-to-Phone, and Acceptance Cloud payment products. Prior to her Connected Commerce position, she was the vice president of IoT and Connected Car, where she was responsible for expanding Visa’s in-car payment technology.
Boyle has 20 years of automotive industry experience, including various engineering, product strategy, and manufacturing leadership roles at Fiat Chrysler Automobiles and Ford Motor Company. At Chrysler, she was the director of Engineering Planning and Technical Cost Reduction. Prior to that, she was the chief engineer for Chrysler Town & Country and Dodge Grand Caravan Minivans.
Boyle has been recognized for her career accomplishments. In 2020, she was selected to the San Francisco Business Times’ 2020 Most Influential Women in the Bay Area list and named to Automotive News’ 100 leading Women in the North American Auto Industry. She was also a recipient of the 2018 Women in Payments Innovation Award. She is an advisory board member for the Los Angeles Auto Show (AutoMobility LA) and was elected as co-chair and board member of the Chrysler African American Network. Boyle also served as a board member of the Detroit Area Pre-College Engineering Program (DAPCEP).
Boyle has a Bachelor of Science in industrial engineering from Columbia University, a Bachelor of Science in physics from Fordham University, and a Master of Science in mechanical engineering from Columbia University.