You still can't text though.
With the advent of cars that drive themselves, your sedan's interior is due for a sizable update.
At CES this year, the German automaker gave us a peek at a driving landscape that is at once alien and wonderful.
The lucky town of Ann Arbor is going deploy its very own fleet of shared, driverless cars by the start of the next decade.
Google's not the only one interested in self-driving cars. Japanese car maker Nissan wants in on them too.
Prior to this new announcement, only Google and automotive supplier Continental have been granted such licenses by the state of Nevada.
Some may have expressed skepticism at Google's famously outspoken Eric Schmidt earlier this year when he predicted that self-driving cars would become the "predominant mode of transportation in our lifetime." But now it appears such a reality is closer than any of us imagined.
Google's self-driving cars are on the up and up. Google revealed today that its dozen of self-driving cars have collectively driven over 300,000 miles without any accidents, paving the way the towards a safer future on the road.
We filter through a ton of futuristic technologies every day here at DVICE, but one advancement that keeps getting overlooked is the self-driving car by Google. When can we let our cars take the wheel, KITT-style? Google's chairman Eric Schmidt, thinks driving cars will be the norm in our lifetime.
Nevada is officially the first state to make self-driving cars (as made famous by Google) a legal presence on roads. There are conditions, of course, but the director of the Nevada's Department of Motor Vehicles ushered in the announcement with a hopeful, "Nevada is the first state to embrace what is surely the future of automobiles."