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All the news from the annual Google I/O event, including the latest on Android.
The company known for two-wheeled, self-balancing people transporters throws another wheel into the mix.
A showcase of vehicle prototypes at Stanford University's Center for Automotive Research helps us see into the future of urban mobility. Think trikes.
The two-seater prototype relies on built-in sensors and a software system to safely maneuver around obstacles.
In an interview with CNET, Seeing Machines CEO Ken Kroeger says data collected by his company's eye- and head-tracking tech, which is reportedly being put in GM cars, is only for the driver (currently).
Security experts warn that Internet-connected vehicles need to be better protected from cyber threats. Should there be a hack test to go along with crash tests? Meanwhile, Skully begins selling its high-tech motorcycle helmet.
The UK government has approved trials of self-driving cars on public roads next year.
Photos of Land Rover's latest new vehicle looks like a big departure from the concept shown in New York last April.
Using Formula 1 scoring, which wacky racer would mount the podium as the overall winner of the classic cartoon?
Forget "moon shots" and Billy Idol. Flashiness took a backseat to the expanding world of Android as Google presented a mature mobile operating system and new platforms to use it on.
Google's new self-driving car prototype surprised even robo-car experts and suggests the company is further along than expected.