The technology for driverless and semi-automated cars hasn't been tested enough, Duke University Robotics Director Mary Cummings says.
Markets in Asia were sharply lower, as investors scurried into safe-haven plays on global growth concerns, sending bond yields to record lows.
Most Asia markets stumbled on Tuesday, with shares in Australia falling amid an uncertain election outcome and an on-hold central bank.
Robust sales of pickup trucks and SUVs put the U.S. auto industry on track to record its best June in more than a decade despite a dip in sales at GM.
Drivers who own 2001-2003 Hondas or Acuras are being urged to get to a dealer to deal with airbag issues as soon as possible. CNBC's Phil LeBeau reports.
Asia markets closed higher on Wednesday, following gains in U.S. and Europe as jitters eased after the Brexit vote spurred a $3 trillion global rout.
Most Asia markets ended higher, holding up better than global peers as a post-Brexit rout wiped out as much as $3 trillion of market capitalization.
Nanomaterials are producing self-cleaning bottles lined with materials that repel even sticky liquids and save money, waste, and mess.
Asian markets closed higher on Monday, shrugging off Friday's global selloff sparked by the UK's unexpected vote to leave the EU.
Asian stocks cratered, gold prices surged and the dollar briefly plunged below 100 against the yen on Friday as the Brexit vote rocked markets.
Sunderland and Swindon are major manufacturing towns, so it is puzzling as to why they would choose to leave, says Motley Fool Singapore's David Kuo.
Japanese shares fell on Wednesday, as Asia closed mixed ahead of the upcoming British vote to decide whether to remain in the EU.
Australia and Japan shares stumbled on Tuesday, amid caution before Fed and BOJ meetings and on uncertainty over the Brexit referendum.
Asian markets tumbled Monday as the region turned risk-off before the Brexit vote and key central bank decisions, with the Nikkei leading drops.
Asia markets stumbled on Friday, as a stronger dollar weighed on commodity prices, while Japan's benchmark government bond yield hit a record low.
CNBC's No. 1 disruptor has set its sights on another lucrative niche in the auto market that technology left behind: auto finance.
Asia markets ended up on Tuesday, taking a generally positive view of comments from Yellen and from central bank calls in Australia and India.
Asian markets closed mixed Monday, with Japan shares falling, as a disappointing U.S. jobs report weakened the dollar and boosted regional currencies.
CNBC's Josh Lipton reports on Honda getting into the self-driving car game.
Despite the weak data, the U.S. auto industry looks set to remain on course for another record year in 2016, analysts and economists said.