CNET On Cars
It's not all about 3D laser scanners and infrared cameras. Self-driving car engineers also must decide whether it's better for a car to kill one person to save five.
Rules issued by the California DMV say the search giant's software-powered car prototypes still need physical controls during testing.
A new survey shows more than 75 percent of Americans would consider purchasing a vehicle that could drive itself.
Vast brains from Carnegie Mellon brought their self-driving car to Washington for Congress to try. Didn't they realize government ruins things?
The robo-cars can now handle sticky situations like signaling bicyclists and navigating through railway crossings and construction zones. That means, says Google, they've got a better sense of handling real-world risks.
When you have no steering wheel, sometimes your self-control is challenged. With fatal results for a cat. And others.
Commentary: Google is a leader in self-driving cars, but its new, steering-wheel -free model may not resonate globally.
If you don't need a driver, then you don't need a steering wheel? Google takes self-driving cars to the next level, Microsoft demos real-time language translation on Skype, and Samsung has a plan to make health-tracking wristbands more useful.
We finally get to see Google's prototype for their self-driving car, the LG G3 is announced and Samsung plans to bring its third smartwatch in less than a year. Yikes.
Another top-secret Google project is revealed: a self-driving car built from scratch. CNET's Seth Rosenblatt explains the prototype vehicle's capabilities and when we might see it on the road.