The CEO of the second-largest US automobile company called on the federal government to set standards for fully automatic or semi-autonomous vehicles to enhance the safety of electronic driving systems. By urging federal regulations, Ford CEO Jim Farley became the most compelling car.
Executives have publicly acknowledged the need for more rigorous monitoring of emerging technologies, which is becoming more and more common on American roads when questions about the potential risks of motorists arise. In limited areas, the company began to implement automated transportation services.
Farley made the above remarks in an interview with the Associated Press after the regulators of Tesla’s partially automated “autonomous driving” driver assistance system conducted a rigorous review, which involved a series of high-profile crashes. Tesla also uses selected car owners to test its “self-driving” software on public roads. When asked if federal regulations are needed, Fary said: “Absolutely.”
He said of fully autonomous vehicles: “Today, the regulations of every state are the same.” They are really for the development of technology, not for the big Designed to deploy the technology on a large scale. “He suggested that lawmakers and the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration are too slow. “Time is of the essence.
Farley said he explained that Argo AI, an autonomous vehicle company in which Ford is a major investor, is rapidly advancing the development of technology that will enable Ford to start autonomous transportation services. Argo is using artificial backup driving in six cities in the United States.
They are testing self-driving cars, hoping to prepare Ford to provide driverless transportation sometime next year. In the Phoenix area, Alphabet’s Waymo already provides limited, fully autonomous travel services, and Ford will provide “Blue Cruise” later this year, which is its own partially automated highway driving system, and Like Tesla’s autopilot, it can keep the car centered.
In their driveway and within a safe distance behind the traffic in front of them. With Blue Cruise, the driver can let go. But unlike autonomous driving, they will be monitored by cameras to ensure that they are being watched. Farley said: “We have conducted tests to make the system and its implementation more comfortable.” Tesla said that Ford will conduct its own tests before implementing this technology.
He said: “We don’t want customers to conduct any tests.” Drivers often frustrate Tesla’s surveillance work by detecting the hands on the steering wheel. Earlier this month, a man was arrested in California when a police officer found his Tesla on the highway. The man was sitting in the back seat and no one was behind the steering wheel.
The man told the Associated Press that his car is fully self-driving and designed to sit in the back seat, but this is not the case. Tesla has clearly told California regulators that “autonomous driving” and “fully autonomous driving” auxiliary systems and drivers must be prepared to intervene. A message was left on Friday demanding that Tesla be disbanded, and Tesla has disbanded its media relations department.
The position of rules and regulations is unique in the automotive industry, and it generally leans towards voluntary rules and regulations. There are no federal regulations specifically governing electronic driving systems, although they are subject to safety standards that cover all vehicles.
The industry’s largest industry association, the Automotive Innovation Alliance, proposed voluntary guidelines for some automated systems last month. The government’s National Highway Traffic Safety Administration relies on voluntary cooperation and takes a laissez-faire approach so as not to hinder life-saving innovation, but some in the industry are calling for regulation.
Dan Ammann, CEO of GM’s self-driving subsidiary Cruise, told Bloomberg Television in April that it is important for the United States and other countries to develop a “clear regulatory path”. Amman said the regulations are necessary for the United States to maintain its leadership. In 2015, Volvo Cars CEO Hakan Samuelsson claimed that intricate national regulations and lack of US federal oversight could slow the development and launch of autonomous vehicles.
However, at the inauguration of Joe Biden, the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) stated that it is conducting new research on automated systems. Since then, the agency has sent investigators to review at least four crashes involving Tesla, including at least suspected of autonomous driving, and is seeking public opinions on the development of safety principles for autonomous vehicles.
In recent years, the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) has dispatched teams to deal with 29 Tesla accidents. Farley said he was pleased with the renewed interest in regulations. “We are very encouraged by the large-scale deployment of the new government leaders.” He said self-driving cars.