It’s a bit ambitious to say that 2017 will be the year self-driving cars take over, but it’s reasonable to expect massive progress this year.
Millennials are growing up, regardless of whether they want to admit it.
Manufacturers are racing to arm their vehicles with enough cameras, radars, sensors, and tech to properly outthink man.
The government currently allows automakers to self-certify that vehicles comply with safety standards.
Drive.ai’s digital signs will let pedestrians know when it’s safe to cross in front of the car.
For Otto, which was just acquired by Uber, self-driving trucks are just the beginning of the road revolution.
Volvo has agreed a $300 million alliance with Uber to develop self-driving cars.
Imagine not having to say no to a drink anymore because you have to drive home.
Autonomous vehicles must be “much safer” than human drivers before they are deployed on U.S. roads, National Highway Traffic Safety Administration chief Rosekind said.
Riding the bus was never cooler.
Although the venture sought to produce premium cars like Tesla, it would attempt a different strategy from the US company that began with relatively limited production and focuses on a single model at a time.
The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration said in March it was collecting information after a Google self-driving car struck a municipal bus in California in a minor crash. But it did not open a formal probe.