In early 2018, General Motors’ self-driving Cruise Automation vehicles will join motorists and pedestrians on the streets of lower Manhattan.
Autonomous driving technology combines sensors, cameras and artificial intelligence to avoid hitting vehicles and pedestrians alike.
“This could become a problem with pedestrians ‘bullying’ self-driving cars,” says Bart Selman, an artificial intelligence expert at Cornell University. “Self driving cars behave conservatively, and follow all the rules, so there is a problem when humans push them and bend the rules.”
Read more of the original article at Wired.