1. Anderson, J. M., Nidhi, K., Stanley, K. D., Sorensen, P., Samaras, C., & Oluwatola, O. A. (2014). Autonomous vehicle technology: A guide for policymakers. Rand Corporation. Download
Government/University/Private Sector reports
1. Andrews, S., & Cops, M. (2009). Vehicle Infrastructure Integration Proof of Concept Results and Findings Summary-Vehicle (No. FHWA-JPO-09-043). Download
2. ANWB (2015), Experiments on Autonomous and Automated Driving: An Overview 2015. Download
3. CAMP Vehicle Safety Communications Consortium. (2005). Vehicle safety communications project: Task 3 final report: identify intelligent vehicle safety applications enabled by DSRC. National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, US Department of Transportation, Washington DC. Download
4. Glancy, D. J. (2012). Privacy in autonomous vehicles. Santa Clara L. Rev., 52, 1171. Download
5. Miller, S., Rephlo, J., Armstrong, C., Jasper, K., & Golembiewski, G. (2011).National Evaluation of the SafeTrip-21 Initiative: Combined Final Report (No. FHWA-JPO-11-088). Download
6. Dokic, B. Müller, and G. Meyer, “European roadmap smart systems for automated driving,” European Tech. Platform on Smart Syst. Integration, 2015. Available: Download
7. Kockelman, K., et al. (2016). Implications of Connected and Automated Vehicles on the Safety and Operations of Roadway Networks: A Final Report (No. FHWA/TX-16/0-6849-1). Download
Conference proceedings/ journal papers
1. Karagiannis, G., Altintas, O., Ekici, E., Heijenk, G., Jarupan, B., Lin, K., & Weil, T. (2011). Vehicular networking: A survey and tutorial on requirements, architectures, challenges, standards and solutions. IEEE Communications Surveys & Tutorials, 13(4), 584-616. Download
2. Lari, A., Douma, F., & Onyiah, I. (2015). Self-Driving Vehicles and Policy Implications: Current Status of Autonomous Vehicle Development and Minnesota Policy Implications. Minn. JL Sci. & Tech., 16, 735. Download
3. León-Coca, J. M., Reina, D. G., Toral, S. L., Barrero, F., & Bessis, N. (2014). Intelligent transportation systems and wireless access in vehicular environment technology for developing smart cities. In Big Data and Internet of Things: A Roadmap for Smart Environments (pp. 285-313). Springer International Publishing. Download
4. MASHITA, K. (2003). Development of ASV in JAPAN-ASV Promotion Project, PHASE 3. IATSS Research, 27(2), 82-87. Download
5. Paromtchik, I., & Laugier, C. (2007). The Advanced Safety Vehicle Programme.Scientific Commons. Available: Download
6. Peterson, R. W. (2012). New Technology-Old Law: Autonomous Vehicles and California’s Insurance Framework. Santa Clara L. Rev., 52, 1341. Available: Download
7. Pinto, C. (2012). How autonomous vehicle policy in California and Nevada addresses technological and non-technological liabilities. Intersect: The Stanford Journal of Science, Technology and Society, 5. Available: Download
8. Smith, B. W. (2014). Automated vehicles are probably legal in the United States. Available: Download
9. Somers, A., & Weeratunga, K. (2015). Automated vehicles: are we ready. Internal report on potential. Available: Download
10. Stahlmann, R., Festag, A., Tomatis, A., Radusch, I., & Fischer, F. (2011, October). Starting European field tests for Car-2-X communication: the DRIVE C2X framework. In 18th ITS World Congress and Exhibition. Available: Download
11. SUZUKI, S., KANAZAWA, F., & TSUKIJI, T. Towards Safer and More Efficient Road Traffic with Existing Road Networks and Cooperative ITS Service –Case of “ITS Spot Service” in JAPAN–. Available: Download
Workshop material or website
1. Presentations from the Connected Vehicle Pilot Webinars on the Insights, Challenges, and Lessons Learned from the First Phase. Available here.
2. Initiative on Cities and Autonomous Vehicles. Available here.
3. Autonomous vehicle map showcases 53 city initiatives around the world. Available here.
4.TTV Special Report: Automated Vehicles in America–Managing the Risks and Rewards. Available here.