Driverless Halos solve transportation challenges with a people first approach to autonomous cars.
Three German companies are working together to implement the world's first commercial automated valet parking service, using which a smartphone command will be enough to tell cars where to park in Stuttgart Airport's P6 car park.
A claimed world-first intelligent transport management system is being developed in Sydney, designed to give users of the city's road and rail systems better real-time information and to reduce congestion.
The Transport Workers Union has slammed a proposal by Australia's chief scientist Dr Alan Finkel for a voluntary certificate to give artificial intelligence companies and products an ethical stamp, saying it is "miles off the protections we need to keep people safe and alive in Australia".
A study prepared by Smith's Lawyers of 980 Australian drivers between January and June 2018 shows concern over autonomous self-driving cars, with only 22% of drivers stating they'd trust such cars.
Chinese global telecommunications giant Huawei is claiming it is the first mobile device manufacturer in the world to use an AI-powered smartphone to drive a car.
In around six years, BMW, Intel and Mobileye are promising self-driving vehicles that are "highly and fully automated" thanks to computer vision, machine learning and more.
Location "cloud" company HERE has announced "a significant step forward in efforts to drive a global standard for vehicle-to-cloud data – which, in turn, brings the promise of automated vehicles closer to reality".
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