Study Reveals Mixed Findings About Self-Driving Cars 

A new study has revealed that self-driving cars, one of the latest new technological advancements and innovations that have become a growing fad (similar to electric vehicles) may certainly have their issues. One article published by the outlet Daily Mail United Kingdom stated that self-driving vehicles are generally considered to be safe than those driven by humans, some are likelier to crash in more challenging weather conditions or when having to perform turns. The Nature Communications Journal published. Report in early June that claimed that after analyzing accident data from over two thousand self-driving vehicles these statistics were determined. In comparison, thirty five thousand one hundred man driven vehicles were analyzed. These stats were collected over a six year time frame. The reasoning for the study is not simply for curiosity or safety reasons– it has been asserted that the numbers and data could encourage large automotive firms to invest in self-driving technologies.

Another growing fad, electric cars, continue to witness sharp resale declines in value. While the MSRP of electric vehicles usually hovers around $50,000 or even more in terms of entry level pricing, used vehicles are continuing a downward spiral in value. These declines are much sharper and value is lost at a quicker speed and higher rate than gas-powered vehicles do. This trend is likely to continue and may even worsen; in truth, as more and more people make the switch to electric cars, more used products are entering the market and that is ultimately expanding the buyer base for these cars and the declines in pricing are ultimately inevitable.

While auto firms and the President of the United States, Joe Biden and his democratic far-left political allies continue to make significant pushes and promotions for the operation and purchases of gas-powered vehicles, most Americans simply distrust electric cars. 46% responding to a recent poll claimed they would not buy an electric vehicle in the near future.