Right now on a busy stretch of highway somewhere, a driver is gazing out the window, hands on their lap, feet off the pedals.
Such driver-assisted motoring, a midpoint on the journey to fully self-driving cars, uses radar and cameras to help a car steer, brake and even chnge lanes.
But as such features begin to emerge in less expensive cars, a vexing question looms: Automakers from Tesla to Nissan all caution that their tech must be monitored, but can humans be trusted to do so?
"These systems are designed not only for the ideal environments, but also for rational behavior, and for humans are predictably irrational," says Bryan Reimer, a research scientist at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology who specializes in self-driving tech
"The question is, does the automation work so well and so little of you in essence that a new safety problem is created while solving for another?" Reimer asks.

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