Nissan unveiled a world first in driver assistance technology, combining navigated highway driving with hands-off single-lane driving capabilities.  

Audi is introducing the vehicle-to-infrastructure (V2I) service “Traffic Light Information” to Europe. From July Audi will network new models with the traffic lights in Ingolstadt/Germany; further European cities will follow from 2020 onwards. Then cars will be more likely to catch a “green wave” in the city: Audi drivers will see in the cockpit what speed is required to reach the next traffic light on green. If that is not possible within the permitted speed limit, there will be a countdown to the next green phase. Driving in cities will thus become more relaxed and efficient. In the USA, Audi customers have already been using this service since late 2016. Audi is the first manufacturer worldwide to network its series-production models with traffic lights in cities.

Imagine inching along on a congested road, feeling like you need eight pairs of eyes to avoid unpredictable pedestrians, cyclists that silently sneak up and motorbikes that zip in, out and between lanes. This is a scene familiar to many countries in the Middle East and North Africa, where congestion is a real issue and drivers may let their concentration lapse. With so many people and vehicles jostling for space, especially during Ramadan, it’s no wonder accidents occur.

Sometimes the fear of a collision can adversely affect the confidence of new drivers. However, with the active safety features in some Chevrolet models that warn you of danger even before you see it, driving is safer than ever. Here are six ways that some Chevrolet models can prevent or reduce your chances of a collision.

Hyundai Motor Group has revealed a new innovative technology that assists hearing-impaired drivers by replacing sounds with visual or touch-based cues, and using advanced sensor and artificial intelligence technology to help them ‘hear’ the traffic around them.

Hyundai Motor Group unveiled a video featuring the concept of electric vehicle wireless charging system with the Automated Valet Parking System (AVPS).

At the upcoming CES trade show, Nissan will unveil its future vision for a vehicle that helps drivers “see the invisible” by merging both real and virtual worlds, creating the ultimate connected-car experience.

German electronics and engineering company Bosch has announced that it is currently developing technology aimed at preventing low-side motorcycle crashes.