The U.S. Congress is working on national self-driving vehicle legislation that could replace state-by state rules and make it easier for automakers to test and deploy the technology, senior U.S. House and Senate lawmakers told Reuters on Tuesday.
The chairman of the influential House Energy and Commerce Committee said he planned to unveil a package of legislation to overhaul federal rules governing self-driving vehicles.
"We're getting very close. I think it's a good package. We've put a lot of work into it," Representative Greg Walden of Oregon said in an interview, adding that there was "good bipartisan agreeement" and he hoped to unveil and take up the package in the next month or two.
Senator John Thune, a Republican who chairs the Senate Commerce Committee, is also working on a legislative self-driving proposal with Senator Gary Peters, a Michigan Democrat. "We're not there yet but we are getting closer," Thune said.
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