In recent years, autonomous vehicles have increasingly garnered headlines – and programs to perfect their operations have been making serious progress over that time.
Porsche is rolling out a new technology that dramatically reins in brake dust production.
By transferring its eBoost braking system from their cars, GM was able to greatly reduce the braking and stopping distance needed for vehicles carrying trailers.
Mazda has disclosed that it’s 2020 version of the MX-5 Miata will utilize the company’s cutting edge i-ELOOP system, which absorbs energy that is released during braking to further power the car
Automakers are quickly adopting automatic emergency braking systems in their vehicles, and four manufacturers – Tesla, Audi, Mercedes, and Volvo – have already met their goals three years early.
According to new research by AAA, drivers whose vehicles are equipped with driver-assistance technology are more likely to fall victim to distracted driving.
Autonomous braking technology has been widely embraced on the part of both vehicle manufacturers and regulatory organizations, but the public has some issues with it.
For the first time, an electric car has earned the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety’s Top Safety Pick+ title.
Autonomous cars are the way of the future. But how safe are they for drivers?
A recent survey reveals Americans have witnessed the effectiveness of automatic emergency brakes.