In Beverly Hills, one of our mottos is that we are "driven by innovation." We recognize the potential of technology and our
"Platooning" - where a group of vehicles follows each other very closely on a highway - can increase fuel efficiency by 5
It's one of the thorniest moral dilemmas in tech right now.
It came to me as I rode the Expo Line home after a business meeting in Santa Monica. The Expo Line is L.A. Metro's gateway drug. And, if we know what's good for us we should all keep experimenting to find our favorite rail or bus line. We should also all vote for Measure R2 in November.
Autonomous vehicles are poised to disrupt the unhealthy trucking business. Mining could be next.
Metro should not focus on the technologies of the past hundred years. The proposal for spending the $130 billion is backwards-looking rather than forward-thinking and has very little funding set aside for new and developing technologies such as autonomous vehicles, which have the potential to revolutionize public transportation.
For a while, car manufacturers seemed to have finally found the wonder solution to this complex moral dilemma. If each car
This piece comes to us courtesy of Stateline. Stateline is a nonpartisan, nonprofit news service of the Pew Charitable Trusts
When I think about the concept of people using self-driving cars to get around someday, I think about a friend of mine who
Self-driving cars are already nearing perfection, but consider plugging all autonomous vehicles of the world to a connected
Autonomous, electric As such, it is not necessarily the incumbent car companies that can make it. It could also be made by