Self Driving Cars
Programmers dream of replicating driving styles of racing legends.
Companies realize they have a public opinion problem, even as Congress paves the way.
A century ago, cars took over city streets, and they won't relinquish control anytime soon.
Most of the crashes involved drivers of other vehicles striking the GM cars that were slowing for stop signs, pedestrian or other issues.
Recent study shows the risk-reward argument everyday consumers have over the tech.
The "Passenger Economy" created by the advent of autonomous vehicles is predicted to swell from $800 billion in 2035 to a whopping to $7 trillion by 2050.
All but 11 percent of Generation Z customers say they trust self-driving technology.
A preliminary injunction could prohibit Uber's self-driving vehicle tests while the case is ongoing.
Research shows skepticism for robot cars is generational.
The project only took six months from kick-off to production.
Four major trends are changing the automotive industry as we know it.
Civil Maps. Remember that name. The California startup is definitely on Ford's radar.
For so-called "traditional" automakers, Detroit's Big Three have spent considerable resources over the past few months upending their conventional business models.
Otto was founded by former Googlers Anthony Levandowski, Lior Ron, Don Burnette, and Claire Delaunay to "rethink" commercial trucking.
Autonomous cars are hitting highways across the United States, and automotive black boxes, or event data recorders, are getting more advanced than ever.
FCA Partners With Goolge, Marchionne Is New CEO Of Ferrari And We Spy The 2018 Jeep Wrangler | Autoblog Minute
Greg Migliore recaps the week in automotive news, including a look at the FCA, Google partnership, Ferrair's new CEO, and the 2018 Jeep Wrangler.
Autonomous minivans are coming. Preparing them for use on public roads will be as much a legal hurdle as a technical one.
Google and Fiat Chrysler Automobiles confirmed a partnership Tuesday in which the two companies will collaborate on creating autonomous minivans.
At least two prominent billionaires believe the arrival of self-driving cars will eventually spell the end of the auto insurance industry. Speaking on CNBC's "Squawk Box" on Monday morning, Warren Buffett and Bill Gates said they believe autonomous vehicles will upend car insurers.
Executives from Google and Fiat Chrysler Automobiles have held discussions about creating a technical partnership, the purpose of which would be to further development of self-driving vehicles, according to multiple reports. The two companies might make ideal partners.