George Hawkins is stepping down as head of DC Water, but he leaves at a moment when the agency is facing criticism over how they bill consumers for stormwater runoff.
As early as this summer, you may see cars on the highway doing some of the driving themselves: accelerating, braking and even steering. Cars outfitted with lasers, radars and cameras will feed data to their on-board computers, which constantly calculate and adjust the vehicle’s speed and distance from other objects. But if the car hits a tree, who’s at fault–the automaker or the hands-off driver? Tech Tuesday explores the arrival of semi-autonomous driving and the many questions it raises about safety and liability.
- Aaron Kessler Automotive Writer, The New York Times
- David Friedman Deputy Administrator, National Highway Traffic Safety Administration
- Bradley Stertz Senior Manager of Corporate Communications, Audi of America
Watch: A Driverless Car In Action
How Does Adaptive Cruise Control Work?
Raj Rajkumar On Driverless Cars
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