Pardon me, I thought this was America.
The first-ever data release doesn’t tell us anything new, but may signal a first step towards real oversight for systems manufacturers insist are safe.
A horrifying crash in Columbus earlier this month has prompted no reaction from authorities.
Nobody likes a car that brakes for no reason.
The company allowed members of the “Full Self-Driving” Beta program to opt into rolling stops at certain intersections, despite that being illegal in several states.
The head of the National Transportation Safety Board called for the statistic to be scrubbed from a federal website as part of a larger effort to adopt a "safe system" approach to road safety.
A Duke University engineering professor critical of self-driving car companies has been named a safety advisor for an auto regulator.
The crash occurred days after federal regulators announced a probe into this very type of crash.
After years of looking the other way, regulators might finally be getting around to caring about Tesla's deceptive self-driving claims.
The bipartisan infrastructure bill has a provision that mandates the unproven technology be incorporated into all passenger vehicles within the decade.
It's yet another sign an important regulatory agency is waking up from a decades-long slumber.
A new federal rule will require car companies to report crashes that occur when the car is doing some of the driving.