CNET On Cars
Rules issued by the California DMV say the search giant's software-powered car prototypes still need physical controls during testing.
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.
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?
When you have no steering wheel, sometimes your self-control is challenged. With fatal results for a cat. And others.
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.
Commentary: Google is a leader in self-driving cars, but its new, steering-wheel -free model may not resonate globally.
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.
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.
Commentary: As Google reveals its latest self-driving car, a bold future seems to have arrived. But we've been down this disappointing road before.