February 18th, 2020 | by Johnna Crider
In California, the DMV now allows the testing of autonomous light duty trucks. "Light duty" means anything up to 10,000 pounds (5 tons). This means, according to a post by StreetsblogCal, that your pizza could be delivered with no driver
February 28th, 2018 | by James Ayre
Companies testing self-driving vehicle tech in California will now be able to test their offerings without the need for the drivers/engineers of any sort present, presuming all necessary conditions are met, as the California Department of Motor Vehicles (DMV) has now granted approval for such.
February 1st, 2018 | by Steve Hanley
Annual reports filed with the California DMV show Waymo leading all other autonomous car companies in most miles driven and least number of "disengagement events." Tesla reported if conducted no autonomous driving testing on public roads in California last year.
December 29th, 2017 | by Nicolas Zart
Qualcomm is not sitting idly as the electric vehicle (EV) and autonomous vehicle (AV) revolution marches onward. The company has been active with inductive wireless charging and is also present in the AV field, with the Californian Department of Motor Vehicle recently giving it a go-ahead to test self-driving cars
December 12th, 2017 | by Nicolas Zart
Autonomous vehicles (AV) are making their way on our public roads. In order to help the industry, California took the [&hellip
November 23rd, 2017 | by Nicolas Zart
Lyft has finally been approved to test its self-driving technology on California state public roads. Have you noticed how an industry moves uniformly with the news
April 16th, 2017 | by James Ayre
The California Department of Motor Vehicles has granted Apple a permit to test self-driving vehicles in the state, the regulatory body recently revealed. The permit that was granted allows Apple to perform self-driving vehicle testing operations in 3 different vehicles, with 6 different drivers
March 12th, 2017 | by James Ayre
The California DMV has apparently changed its mind as regards self-driving vehicle testing without human drivers, following the US National Highway Traffic Safety Administration's announcement that the computers inside self-driving vehicles could be considered "drivers."
October 10th, 2016 | by James Ayre
A formal draft regulation demanding that Tesla stop using the terms “autopilot,” “self-driving,” and “automated” in the advertising of its [&hellip