General Motors’ self-driving car division, Cruise, is planning to restart its services in an undisclosed city after dealing with recent regulatory issues. Due to safety concerns following an accident, Cruise had stopped all supervised and manual trips across the United States, leading to significant changes within the company.

The CEO and chief product officer leaving indicate how deeply this problem impacted an industry that depends on public trust and following rules. Cruise’s plans to expand its self-driving taxi services to multiple cities have been delayed. To regain trust, Cruise will start again in only one city, working on improving safety measures. They want to prove their abilities before thinking about expanding more widely. Cruise will mainly use its Cruise AVs based on the Bolt for now and is planning for the long term with the Origin, a vehicle that does not need human controls. During this pause in operations, Cruise has also reduced its workforce, especially in non-engineering jobs. Additionally, the company intends to provide detailed information in the near future without specifying the exact timeline. GM’s financial head, Paul Jacobson, is going to talk about the possible effects on finances in an upcoming meeting with analysts. Meanwhile, GM’s CEO, Mary Barra, who was optimistic about Cruise’s ability to make money, now faces challenges because of the company’s financial losses and the changing stock market, worrying investors.