The world's leading automakers and tech companies are adamant that driverless cars are poised to bring about a dramatic change to transport, make roads much safer and enhance the overall in-vehicle experience.
The growth of the electric vehicle market continues to be held back by numerous factors, including the lack of infrastructure, range anxiety, and cost, but a recent study suggests that global sales will see a dramatic rise in a couple of years.
Last year, ride-sharing company Uber founded a research center in Pittsburgh, with a focus on the development of autonomous driving technologies, as part of its plans to launch a fleet of self-driving taxis further down the road.
A couple of months ago, General Motor made a rather substantial investment in Lyft, one of the few rivals to Uber in the ever growing ride-hailing business.
In addition to reducing carbon emissions and helping improve air quality, stricter federal fuel economy standards have the potential to save car owners a lot of money, a new report claims. Fuel efficiency remains to be one of the leading factors affecting car purchasing decisions in the U.S., even though gas prices have been at record-low levels for a while now.
Many car enthusiasts have a hard time understanding why someone would give up the amenities a four-wheeled vehicle can offer, and get around on a motorcycle, instead.
Buying a car for the first time is a major milestone in every individual's life. But, while the idea of being able to drive your own car brings to mind excitement and the prospect of being independent and not having to rely on friends, family, or public transportation, to get around, it also brings a great deal of responsibility and all sorts of expenses, many of which unpredicted.
Even though the public only found out about the fatal accident involving a Tesla Model S on Autopilot almost two months after it occurred, the incident raised a lot of questions about the safety of driverless cars, increasing the risk of further diminishing public trust in autonomous driving technology
As automakers continue to tackle range anxiety in order to make electric vehicles more viable, the 200-mile mark has become somewhat of a reference point for every potential mass-market fully electric car.
The thrilling experience that riding a motorcycle brings can hardly be matched by the comfortable and at times boring experience associated with seating behind the wheel of a car.