A lot of discussion and ethical thought about self-driving cars have focused on tragic dilemmas, like hypotheticals in which a car has to decide whether to run over a group of schoolchildren or plunge off a cliff, killing its own occupants. But those sorts of situations are extreme cases.
As the most recent crash — in which a self-driving car killed a pedestrian in Tempe, Ariz. — demonstrates, the mundane, everyday situations at every crosswalk, turn, and intersection present much harder and broader ethical quandaries.
The initial challenge of driverless cars is designing machines that drive more competently than humans. But the heavier lift is for society to decide how a machine should make the many routine ethical decisions that arise when a car is in motion.
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