This morning.

Ireland’s first driverless public transport vehicle, the EZ10 Driverless Shuttle, takes a trip along Dublin’s Docklands.

Taking the shuttle were the head of Dublin City Council’s Smart City Programme Jamie Cudden, CEO of Civic Group Neil Cunningham, and CEO of Dublin City Council Owen Keegan (middle pic) and Gianna Goforth, aged four, from Dublin, Green Party councillor Ciarán Cuffe and Jamie Green, from Ashbourne (above).

Previously: EZ Come, EZ Go

Leah Farrell/Rollingnews

29 thoughts on “Maiden Voyage

    1. Brother Barnabas

      doesn’t matter – we’ll all be on universal basic income soon, swanning around half-sober on EZ10s

  1. martco

    that’s a very fupping expensive milk float

    if you could come up with a list of 10 things to spend money on for the city would this be on it, really?

    we’ve lost the plot, its a two fingers to all of us from these tools & a frivolous depressing waste of money

    next up – a ski lift from Google St to Poolbeg

    1. dhaughton99

      The least they could do along the docks is remove those bloody temp steel railing which have been up for the past 2 years on the south docks across from the IFSC.

    2. Well horse?

      Rich tourists from US/Germany/China etc l getting off a cruise ship would fork out big time for a go on one of these yokes

  2. Paulus

    In the manner of Dubs, (which I’m not), giving landmarks etc a novel alternative nickname:
    How about Wanderly Wagon?

    1. AFoxindeed

      Sure cyclists are the mostest bestest people on the roads and never break a light or do anything bad at all. One must not talk Ill of them on broadsheet or their muscular behinds will sense it and whinge.

      1. shortforBob

        I bet this thing is only marginally faster than walking and it was a joke, because threads here frequently end up with the same complaints about cyclists. There should be some sort of corollary to Godwins law for Broadsheet because threads here frequently go off the rails long before we get to calling people Hitler.

        In any case the number of deaths on Irish roads is unacceptably high.
        The chances of cyclists hurting anyone but themselves is low.

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