Apple will begin testing self-driving car technology in California, its first public move into a highly competitive field that could radically change transportation.
If driverless cars live up to the safety hype, they could result in a significant reduction in the number of court cases dealing with human-related traffic offences.
South Korea's largest auto show provides a look at the future of Asian premium cars and electric vehicles, as well as efforts by Asian auto and tech companies to catch up in the field of autonomous driving.
The US state of California is easing its rules for autonomous car testing, by allowing testing of vehicles in which there is no human driver.
Uber's self-driving cars will return to California's streets, though the ride-hailing company doesn't immediately plan to pick up passengers.
General Motors says its new Chevrolet Cruze diesel compact sedan will get up to 52 miles per gallon on the highway, the best mileage of any car that isn't a hybrid or electric vehicle.
Japanese automaker Honda Motor Co. has signed a deal with Hitachi Automotive Systems to jointly develop, make and sell motors for electric vehicles, as the industry adapts to concerns over global warming and the environment.
California regulators asked the public Wednesday to critique proposed regulations that would—eventually—allow self-driving cars that lack a steering wheel or pedals on public roads.
Within a few years, the U.S. Department of Energy wants plug-in electric vehicles to be just as affordable and convenient as the internal-combustion machines most of us drive today.
The move to self-driving cars is coming faster than most people think, says the head of ridesharing giant Lyft.