It's an expansion of driverless tests company has been doing in Arizona.
Here's a question: how does a self-driving car reveal its intentions to you without an audio cue?
Their goal: Get those vehicles on the roads in China, the world's biggest auto market - then conquer the United States.
GM's testing plans aren't a shock, but the good news for Orion Assembly is.
Michigan's government is setting the trend for autonomous vehicle legislation with progressive new legislation.
Combat-wounded soldiers won't miss doctor's appointments and the Army learns more about driverless vehicles.
"If we wait for perfect, we'll be waiting for a very, very long time."
The recording devices would monitor when driverless systems are active, when a human takes over, and when the computers call for human intervention.
Volvo's CEO believes that drivers still want to drive. That's a sentiment we can really get behind.
The Army's four-unit convoy will operate on I-69 and use short-range communications to transmit data between vehicles and a series of road-side sensors.
BMW head of research and design Klaus Froehlich is pushing the i sub-brand in a different direction, embracing autonomous vehicles alongside EVs.
Government support, congestion, pollution, and a less-attached attitude to the car is driving China in the pursuit of the driverless vehicle.
GM CEO Mary Barra spoke about autonomous tech in a wide-ranging interview, mentioning Cadillac's Super Cruise as well as "confidential" efforts.
Toyota believes that it can make human inputs largely unnecessary from highway drives in vehicles by 2020. To prove what the company can do, the Lexus GS Highway Teammate concept shows the tech in action right now.
A newly released study from the University of Michigan Transportation Research Institute finds that around 10 percent of people riding in an autonomous car might experience motion sickness, if they aren't paying attention to the road.
A new Mercedes-Benz concept car is looking to give Google a driverless run for their money.
An Oxford University study finds that nearly half of the jobs in the US could be replaced with machines in the next 20 years. Thanks to the rapid rise in autonomous vehicle technology, truck drivers might be the first to be affected.