A new poll from Fleet News has shown that nearly three quarters of fleets questioned are against the idea of driverless cars. 72 per cent of respondents to the poll said that they would not run driverless or autonomous cars in their fleet. In a similar poll by Smart Witness, nearly nine out of ten road users said that they would expect autonomous vehicles to have forward facing video incident cameras to show whether or not they were at fault in the event of a collision. Business Secretary Vince Cable announced the move last month (July 2014) for a new £10m trial for driverless cars to go ahead in three cities, including on certain roads such as motorways and in specified lanes. Managing director for Smart Witness Simon Marsh said: 'Two thirds of motorists said that the Government was premature in allowing driverless cars on UK roads and that more tests were needed to ensure the safety of the new technology. 'Also there were concerns raised about liability and whether these vehicles could be insured because computer error could easily be called into question on any accident involving a driverless car. As a result nearly nine out of ten motorists called for incident cameras to be compulsory in these so-called Robo Cars so that there would be clear evidence of which vehicle was at fault in the event of a collision.î According to the Smart Witness survey around 80 per cent of motorists felt there would probably be complications to resolving insurance disputes in the event of an accident involving an autonomous cars, and the computer error would nearly always be suspected as the cause of the crash. As a result, insurance premiums for the vehicles would likely be much higher. The Coalition Government has fast-tracked measures for driver-free cars to be allowed on certain British roads by January 2015. The technology for the vehicles boasts that it is able to give complete control to an on-board computer, the car itself being guided by radar, laser sensors, cameras and sat nav. Mr Marsh added; 'There will be serious issues surrounding the insurance on driverless cars unless they use incident cameras that provide court admissible data."