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Michael Hoenig

Most readers have heard something about the advent of so-called “self-driving” or “driverless” cars. Some of the more technical terms used by safety regulators, scientists, the motor vehicle industry and others are “automated” or “autonomous vehicles” (AVs), “connected” cars (i.e., cars that feature vehicle-to-vehicle communications, or “V2V,” as well as vehicles that can “communicate” with infrastructure, or “V2I”). In such vehicles, depending on the level of car autonomy, some (or even all) functions of the traditional driver’s tasks are handled by features built into the vehicle.

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