Robohub.org
 

Roadmap for driverless cars: Five highlights | The Wall Street Journal

by
04 June 2013



share this:
google_cars

The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration on Thursday came out with a road map for navigating the future of self-driving cars. Bryant Walker Smith, a lecturer at Stanford Law School who studies driverless vehicles,  said there’s still no consensus on how we’ll know these cars are safe enough.  Should it be as safe as the average driver or better? “NHTSA’s research will, I hope, help address these questions,” he said.

Read more: The Wall Street Journal



tags: , ,


CIS Blog is produced by the Center for Internet and Society at Stanford Law School.
CIS Blog is produced by the Center for Internet and Society at Stanford Law School.





Related posts :



Study: Automation drives income inequality

New data suggest most of the growth in the wage gap since 1980 comes from automation displacing less-educated workers.
27 November 2022, by

Flocks of assembler robots show potential for making larger structures

Researchers make progress toward groups of robots that could build almost anything, including buildings, vehicles, and even bigger robots.
25 November 2022, by

Holiday robot wishlist for/from Women in Robotics

Are you looking for a gift for the women in robotics in your life? Or the up and coming women in robotics in your family? Perhaps these suggestions from our not-for-profit Women in Robotics organization will inspire!
24 November 2022, by and

TRINITY, the European network for Agile Manufacturing

The Trinity project is the magnet that connects every segment of agile with everyone involved, creating a network that supports people, organisations, production and processes.
20 November 2022, by

Fighting tumours with magnetic bacteria

Researchers at ETH Zurich are planning to use magnetic bacteria to fight cancerous tumours. They have now found a way for these microorganisms to effectively cross blood vessel walls and subsequently colonise a tumour.
19 November 2022, by

Combating climate change with a soft robotics fish

We have fabricated a 3D printed, cable-actuated wave spring tail made from soft materials that can drive a small robot fish.
17 November 2022, by





©2021 - ROBOTS Association


 












©2021 - ROBOTS Association