The U.S. government wants to electrify the federal fleet. The postal service might be the greatest beneficiary.
The future is bright, but driverless vehicles aren’t yet ready for bad weather.
Personnel safety and combat transportation efficiency are priorities for military planners interested in driverless vehicles.
With fewer road signs and narrower designs, driverless vehicles could make roads sleeker and better fit for the modern city.
Private companies dominate industry news, but the government is working behind the scenes to prepare the ground for autonomous vehicles.
By dramatically changing urban infrastructure, the use of autonomous vehicles could transform modern cities as we know them.
Regenerative brakes capture excess energy and store it in a vehicle’s battery as electricity.
Driverless cars could help health care facilities meet some of their most pressing challenges.
It should come as little surprise that a variety of companies in a wide range of industries are pursuing what autonomous vehicles could mean for them.
No driver, auto company or parts manufacturer wants to encounter a situation where brakes fail while a vehicle is in use, and fortunately there are many ways to get around these concerns.