Fédération Internationale du Sport Automobile (FISA) was the international sport governing body for motorsport, responsible for regulating the disciplines of Formula One, rallying and sportscar racing amongst other forms of automobile sport. The organisation's origins dated from 1922, when the Fédération Internationale de l'Automobile (FIA) – founded in 1904 to address numerous issues in the early days of the automobile, including racing – delegated the organisation of automobile racing to the Commission Sportive Internationale (CSI), which lasted until 1978 when Jean-Marie Balestre took over and it was renamed FISA. A restructuring of the FIA in 1993 led to the disappearance of the FISA, putting motor racing back under the direct management of the FIA.
|President||Years as President||Nationality|
|Commission Sportive Internationale|
|Rene de Knyff||1922–1946||France|
|Paul Alfons von Metternich-Winneburg||1970–1976||Germany|
|Fédération Internationale du Sport Automobile|
|Max Mosley||1991–1993||United Kingdom|