Halo, an unmanned driving technology company, announced on July 8 that it will launch an unmanned vehicle dispatch service for electric vehicles (EVs) utilizing T-Mobile’s 5G network in Las Vegas. It is said that it will be available within 2021. Despite being “unmanned,” Halo’s EVs aren’t self-driving cars, they use Halo’s unique technology to remotely control the car. The car is delivered by remote control at the date and time specified by the user, and when the user finishes using it, it is returned to Halo’s garage by remote control. It is equipped with a security system that autonomously applies a sudden brake in an emergency. But Halo’s ultimate goal is not remote control. Artificial intelligence (AI) learns it during driver control. In a press release, Halo founder and CEO Anand Nandakumar said, “Fully autonomous driving has major technical and social credibility challenges that will not be resolved for some time.” Above, he said: “But Halo plans to address these challenges by starting with solutions that are currently easy for consumers to use and achieving autonomous driving over time.” Halo is the first company to drive automated guided vehicles on public roads. is not it. Waymo, an Alphabet company, launched its unmanned vehicle service in 2020, and Uber has also tested autonomous driving on public roads in the past. This article was edited by Asahi Interactive for Japan from an article from overseas Red Ventures.