Relatively unnoticed by the public, the European Commission adopted new rules for the introduction of cooperative transport systems (C-ITS). It also includes recommendations for a WLAN standard for autonomous driving.
With a lot of effort, technology companies and automakers are pushing autonomous driving forward. But acceptance in the public is still missing. This is one of the results of a recent Deloitte study.
National roaming is increasingly becoming the issue in the awarding of the new licenses for 5G. Applicants like Telekom resist a general use of their own networks.
From January 23 to 25, 2019, the 57th German Traffic Court Conference took place. Ralf Johanning was there and prepared some topics for us. First topic: Automated driving.
The discussions about advantages and disadvantages of autonomous driving do not stop. On the one hand, experts warn against unregulated liability issues. In addition, cyber security is still not guaranteed.
German citizens hope for more safety and environmental protection through autonomously driving cars. But the reality looks still different.
The first autonomously driving cars could roll over the highways in just over seven years. While the developers make technically fast progress, there are still many legal gaps.
The industry association Bitkom claims that most Germans see very big chances for artificial intelligence (AI) in vehicles.