According to safety investigation reports, they are upset about Tesla Inc's disclosures about the 23. March collision with one of his vehicles that killed a Californian driver.
The electric car maker ran by billionaire Elon Musk said in a blog post late Friday that computer logs found by the Wei Huang Model X, 38, show that he did not have his hands on the steering wheel for six seconds, before the sport utility vehicle collided a highway lock and caught fire. The driver had "about five seconds and 1
The National Transportation Safety Board said that Tesla worked well together. The carmaker had taken precautionary action when discussing the last accident. Englisch: www.cosmetic-business.com/en/showar…p?art_id=744. The agency plans to publish a preliminary report in a few weeks.
"The NTSB is unhappy with the release of investigative information by Tesla," said Christopher O Neil, a spokesperson for the agency, on Sunday. "The NTSB covers all aspects of this accident, including the driver's earlier concerns about the autopilot."
The Washington Post reported on Sunday from the NTSB. The newspaper also said that the family of the driver of the ABC subsidiary of San Francisco, KGO-TV, said that he had previously complained to a Tesla dealer that the vehicle had gone towards the median. The company said that it could only find evidence that it had complained about the navigation system, which is separate from the autopilot.
The NTSB historically protects the completeness of the investigations and requires participants to abide by the rules, what information they can disclose and their expected cooperation. These so-called investigative parties must sign legal agreements setting out their responsibilities.
The safety authority has in some cases refused to allow airlines, aircraft manufacturers and unions to investigate if they either made unauthorized statements or provided no information about them. Since the NTSB is a relatively small agency with a limited number of employees, it relies heavily on these parties to support its investigations. The agency has a subpoena, which it uses on rare occasions to force companies involved in investigations to provide information.
The Tesla Accidents Investigations previously investigated are unusual in that the data on how the car was operated is property and can not be accessed by the agency's investigators. In contrast, aircraft black boxes use a common data standard that allows NTSB and other investigative authorities to access the data without the assistance of the companies being investigated.
Last year, following the first accident investigation into a Tesla crash, the NTSB reiterated earlier recommendations that called on the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration to develop common data standards for road vehicles and to require them for new cars and trucks to gain access to to facilitate the data.