After the California DMV yanked the enlistments on a little armada of self-driving Volvo XC90 SUVs when Uber declined to petition for a $150 self-driving grant, the organization stacked its vehicles on a flatbed semi and allegedly set the GPS for Arizona, where the senator has said Uber is welcome to try out its autos liberated of the laws of the Golden State.

This is shocking conduct from a rash startup that got everything appropriate in Pittsburgh when it revealed its self-driving system not long ago. In San Francisco, CEO Travis Kalanick is doing everything incorrectly. In Pittsburgh, Uber strapped its confused self-driving apparatus to the top of Ford Fusions. Since the test had at first been prodded by reporting an association with Volvo, a conspicuous early question was, “The place are the Swedish self-plunging SUVs?”

It was an essential question on the grounds that for self-driving tech to work legitimately, it should be coordinated with the vehicle. Volvo would utilize its XC90 stage, Business Insider’s Car of the Year victor for 2015, to bolster Uber’s tech. With Volvo arranging a noteworthy resurgence under the responsibility for Geely, the co-marking opportunity was unadulterated gold.

Uber has a past filled with doing whatever it needs to do, mocking laws and city standards in light of a legitimate concern for propelling its gigantic business.

Volvo, then again, has a brand that is based on security. For a considerable length of time, individuals purchased Volvos on the grounds that the carmaker’s vehicles could spare your life. In the course of recent years, Volvo has led the pack doing what is thought to be the new boondocks for security, pressing its vehicles with sensors and frameworks to maintain a strategic distance from continually getting into a mischance.