It may seem odd, but we already have the laws we need for dealing with this inevitable situation.
The answer depends in large part on whether we own autonomous vehicles or share them.
As Silicon Valley races toward the future of driving, Tampa is keeping a more manageable pace.
Envisioning a system in which private services, transit agencies, and local businesses all share a fleet.
In an autonomous world, many long-delayed improvements will be rendered obsolete.
It's possible, and sooner than you'd think.
An increasingly relevant history lesson.
Paul Salopek is sharing his insights during a seven-year walk around the world.
Tallying the potential benefits in fewer accidents, less fuel needed, and more road capacity.
If engineers can build bots that can land themselves on Mars, surely they can produce less sophisticated systems for our vehicles.
Instead of coveting some trendy system, let's spend a little more time fixing the ones we've got.
A recent legal paper makes the case that existing laws don't prohibit automated vehicles.
You heard it here first.
Transportation-as-a-service models could really take off in a world of hyper-optimized robo-taxis.
A proto-GPS used punch cards to direct drivers.
Road trains — semi-autonomous highway platoons — recently completed a promising trial, but questions remain.
Think the battle between drivers, cyclists, and pedestrians is ugly now? Wait until engineers start designing intersections for computers instead of people.