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Mobility service companies of 2030 will succeed or fail based on branding and customer experience.
A federal judge overseeing the high-profile patent theft case between Waymo and Uber delayed the beginning of the trial after new information emerged from a former Uber employee.
The first fully self-driving cars will be in ride-hailing fleets, which Waymo says will lead to learning more about the tech and how consumers use it.
What the fate of the 'talking cars' mandate says about government and the future of connected cars.
We critique a New York Times columnist, Tesla's fans are angry and more from this week in mobility.
Suppliers are trying to move fast, but experts say they may be getting involved in messy deals that could hurt later.
Combined operations between Qualcomm and NXP will open up broad self-driving car uses.
Matthias Klietz, head of BMW's alternative powertrain group, talks to Automotive News about where BMW is in its hydrogen efforts and what hurdles it still faces.
The digital payment platform could become a key part of future mobility services.
Some investors are hyperventilating over Tesla, Google is making new friends and a puppy grabs headlines (yes, a puppy).
This week, we chat about self-driving car timelines, the moon landing and whether car companies need to slow their roll on autonomous roll-outs.
It's not entirely clear what skeptics who debate the timing of the advent of self-driving cars are trying to prove.
The eWallet program uses blockchain, a system that makes it hard to tamper with payments.
This week we chat with an executive about the tug-of-war between Silicon Valley and Detroit over engineers, break down the SELF DRIVE Act and preview the upcoming robot war.
Lear plans to launch vehicle connectivity technology in Audi vehicles in the fourth quarter of 2018.
China, once lagging in electrified-vehicle deployment, has become a global leader, according to a new measurement created by consulting firm AlixPartners.
This week we look at one of Microsoft's AI projects, Uber's new CEO, and an extra cheesy Ford Motor Co. autonomous test.
The sight of self-driving cars cruising down the street may be familiar to residents of California, Michigan or Pittsburgh, but when will the rest of the U.S. get a chance to regularly experience autonomous technology?
The problem puzzling policymakers is figuring out how to bankroll the next generation of roadway infrastructure while also fixing today's roads.
While the auto industry is plowing ahead on self-driving car r&d, cash-strapped state and city governments are just beginning to ponder what role they will play.
This week, a political battle is brewing in New York, former Uber CEO Travis Kalanick just won't go away and researchers are dressing up like car seats.
Which of these is the better buy? In the green-car market, any long-range, battery-powered vehicle has to compete on the smallest of details and specs.
Tesla dominated the week's conversation, but we've got more from carmaker anxiety in Traverse City, legislative deliberation in Washington D.C. and a hubris-check in Silicon Valley.
Federal legislation would allow hundreds of thousands of self-driving cars on public roads while the technologies still in development. Don't freak out.
Caught skipping out on transportation Twitter? We've been there. Here's our round-up of the best insights, strange news and everything else to catch-up on this weekend.
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