Between driverless cars, autonomous weapons and AI-powered medical diagnostic tools, it seems there will be no shortage of ethically-complex situations involving AI in the future.
‘Teleoperated’ HGVs combine the efficiency of automation with the safety of human oversight.
Tesla crashes and the investigations that follow generate a lot of headlines, but the dangers of automotive automation are industrywide. The common denominator is the human behind the wheel.
The promise of self-driving cars hasn’t materialized, and we’re no closer to them becoming a reality.
Autonomous vehicles could one day transform urban transport and make roads safer, but some obstacles need to be overcome first.
Humans often stumble when they encounter the unexpected, but they tend to adapt and move on. Artificial intelligence systems, not so much.
The public holds self-driving cars to incredibly high safety standards – and we're working to meet them.
As self-driving cars increase in popularity, the question of legal liability remains. The driver, automobile manufacturer and software designers all have a role to play.
The age of autonomous vehicles is edging closer to reality with the launch of a driverless taxi service in the USA.
Despite what Elon Musk says, there are numerous challenges to overcome in creating completely self-driving cars that work in the real world.
In order to create an efficient future transportation system, autonomous vehicles need to accommodate people with different mobility needs.
Pedestrians are wary of autonomous cars, but they trust traffic lights. Researchers suggest driverless cars could communicate directly with the signals to make their own actions more predictable.
Over US$33 billion was invested in mobility tech last year in response to claims it will transform our lives. Based on what we have seen so far, which of these promised solutions will be delivered?
It seems no traditional finance company is safe from the marauding tech giants.