America depends on trucks to deliver our many goods, and an ongoing truck driver shortage threatens the consumer lifestyle we've become so accustomed to.
With trucking remaining a big component of fatal crashes, the trucking industry needs to get smart about life-saving technology.
Autonomous vehicles are coming, and there are still 15 standard safety issues that lawmakers have not required developers to address.
Many in the trucking industry are reluctant to embrace autonomous trucking technology. But it could be the solution to many of the industry's biggest problems.
As trucking technology advances and trucks become more reliant on connectivity, hacking and cybersecurity risks become an exponentially bigger concern.
The collapse of Hanjin Shipping Co. has been a focus for supply chain executives, but the impact on trucking in the United States is only beginning now.
The federal government can add as many new trucking industry regulations to trucks as it wants, but those regulations still won't really address the root causes of truck crashes — unsafe behavior.
Why are companies focused on electrifying smaller vehicles like cars and delivery trucks when electrifying really big trucks makes the most economic sense?
Every industry wants to be the Uber of X, attempting to emulate the ride-sharing company’s success. How will this disrupt the trucking industry?
Bill Graves, former American Trucking Associations president and chief executive, on the future of trucking and the challenges that lie ahead for drivers and the industry in general.
The trucking industry has a serious problem with underride crashes, but also an easy solution in side guards - so why isn't more being done?
As more companies add autonomous and self-driving "features" to their vehicles, how much trust should humans put in the technology?