Language related to preemption and data-sharing are two areas where cities and advocacy groups would like to see changes.
We're entering a new era where transportation is an on-demand mobility service, not a product. Most owners will become real-time renters.
“I would argue that it makes sense not to have two safety standards out there,” says the top Republican on the Senate Commerce Committee. But not everyone is so sure.
STATE AND LOCAL NEWS ROUNDUP | Removal of Dallas Confederate monument halted last minute; 15 states and D.C. sue to save DACA; energy company wants to drill under Denver school
“We’re coming to the point where we’re going to have smart cars on dumb roads,” WayCare's CEO said.
Trump’s decision to pull the U.S. from the Paris climate agreement will likely speed up the push to embrace self-driving cars in the sustainability-minded and tech-oriented California city.
Gov. Cuomo: With a “careful yet balanced approach” for introducing driverless vehicles, the state can “reduce dangerous driving habits, decrease the number of accidents and save lives.”
A new National League of Cities report addresses the most pressing questions that local officials might have concerning self-driving vehicles.
A disparity in responses is exacerbated by varying definitions of “autonomous.”
Does taxing technology lead to a slippery slope?
As more states and localities look to regulate new technology, the “patchwork of state regulations is a concern,” a Volvo vice president tells members of Congress.
The group will be tasked with informing federal policy making.
The case for a fully autonomous escape plan.
That announcement comes as self-driving Uber vehicles hit the streets in Pittsburgh and as Columbus has proposed a network of driverless shuttles.
A Xerox mobility solutions senior vice president weighs in on the relatively understudied Generation Z, autonomous vehicles and how the two will intersect to fuel future urban economic development.
Procurement reforms, innovation teams and testing policies are a few recommendations from experts at NASCIO’s midyear conference in Baltimore.
Seventy-seven municipalities pitched their transportation visions for a shot at the $40 million in winnings.
Xerox’s parking and mobility vice president Matt Darst weighs in.
Also: West Virginia education officials relent, say they’ll replace Common Core standards, and FBI Director Comey lauds Connecticut anti-crime gang program.
States and localities need to partner with automated carmakers—and quickly—to establish an alternative tax system, according to a new Brookings Institution report.
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