Google’s smart car is helping save lives.
But it’s also helping to save some lives.
A New York Times report last week showed that in the past year, Google’s own vehicles had been involved in at least 12 accidents that left the occupants in serious condition.
A few weeks ago, Google rolled out its new autonomous car to the public.
But the company is facing mounting criticism for the way it has handled the rollout.
One Google employee told the Times that the company’s response to a fatal crash involving a Google self-balancing car was “totally different than the response we would give to a car crash.”
Another told the paper that he had to ask a colleague to drive the car himself because he was too busy at work.
“Google didn’t know what they were doing, and we didn’t,” the employee said.
Google has been testing self-flying cars since 2015.
Google self driving cars are equipped with cameras that capture images of the road ahead.
Then, Google creates a virtual map and uses that to make decisions about how to steer the car.
For example, if the driver is ahead of the traffic, the car may steer into the crosswalk or stop at a stop sign, according to the Times.
In some instances, the driver may be required to slow down or speed up.
The self-driven car can drive itself at speeds of up to 75 miles per hour, according the Times article.
Google’s cars are not the first vehicles to be equipped with driver-assistance systems.
The cars that have been on the road in the U.S. for more than two years have also been equipped with those.
However, Google has never offered those to its self-steering cars, and it’s not clear whether they have any safety benefits.
Some have also argued that Google’s approach is unnecessary, because autonomous cars are already on the roads.
“The way the technology works now, you can’t just have a car that doesn’t know,” former Uber CEO Travis Kalanick told the New York Post.
“If you don’t have to pay attention, you won’t.
So you need to make it easy.”
Uber, which has been criticized for its aggressive ride-hailing practices, also recently began offering self-guided self-drive services, which it said is helping people find jobs.
Google says its cars will also be able to drive itself to work, and that it will also offer driver assistance systems to its own self-piloted vehicles.
Google declined to comment for this article.
The New York City Taxi and Limousine Commission said it’s working with Google to find ways to help the city’s self driving taxi fleet.
Uber is also working with the city to help find ways for Uber drivers to help out.
Google told the Post it has taken the initiative to ensure the safety of its self driving vehicles, which the company has described as “a key driver of the technology.”
But Uber says it is already helping out to improve the self-parking system, and Google has also promised to help with the safety and security of its vehicles.
“We want to make sure that we’re making sure that the cars are safe, and they’re not being stolen, and people are not going to be hurt,” Kalanik told the newspaper.
“And that’s where Google is stepping in.”
Google’s first self-powered taxi was introduced in June 2016.
The company has since rolled out a fleet of about 80 vehicles, and the company said last year that it expects the fleet to grow to more than 1,500 self-pedal cars in 2019.
The Times report suggests that the fleet may be expanding rapidly as the technology improves.
But many are skeptical of Google’s claim that it is not responsible for the safety problems caused by its self driven vehicles.
The paper reported that Google and its autonomous vehicles have been involved “in a number of fatal crashes.”
The Times story noted that Google has received more than $1.3 billion in funding for the self driving car program from venture capital firms, and a number companies are already working on self-drives.
Google, however, has also been criticized in recent years for a series of incidents involving its self powered vehicles.
One driver was reportedly fined $1,000 by a California DMV for using a self-blowing horn to scare off intruders.
Google had also been accused of using its self driverless cars to kill a pedestrian.
The report also detailed some of the other problems Google’s vehicles have faced.
In March 2017, Google self drove a Lexus SUV and a Toyota Prius, which were involved in a crash that left one person dead.
A year later, Google was criticized for failing to keep tabs on a Toyota driver who was allegedly drunk and texting while driving.
The driver, a man named Jonathan Mancuso, was arrested for drunken driving.
Manciso was later charged with multiple violations of California law.
In July 2018, Google driverless