Elon Musk, Tesla and SpaceX founder, talk about the future of transport

Elon Musk said his company, Tesla, and SpaceX are taking a different approach to transport, which could mean that the future for the planet is far more connected than we think.

Speaking to Recode at the Code Conference, Musk said that by 2025, the world will be able to get from the center of New York to the center, and he thinks that will be done with autonomous driving.

Tesla is a “very clever car company” that is taking advantage of new technology, and it will be one of the first companies that will have a big impact on transport.

“I think the first thing that you need to understand is this: It’s going to be a very clever car, a very smart car, that can drive itself around the world in a very efficient way,” he said.

“It’s going be a car that will travel the world, but will not be a human-driven vehicle.”

He added that it would be “quite disruptive” to the economy, and that he doesn’t think that the way we have been using cars to get around has made a significant difference.

“You’ve got to be able, in some sense, to travel on the road,” he told Recode.

“That is what cars are supposed to do.

Musk said that he believes that humans are able to “learn to travel, but you need people who have a good education and have a decent job and a good life.”””

I think what is really needed is a transport system that is more human-like, and I think that’s where the idea of Elon Musk comes from.”

Musk said that he believes that humans are able to “learn to travel, but you need people who have a good education and have a decent job and a good life.”

“I know that in the United States, in particular, we have a lot of people who are very educated.

But it’s not a lot.

I think there’s plenty of people that are just not good at math and science, and who don’t have a job that they’re able to do well,” he added.

He said that a lot has changed in the last 20 years and that “people have become a lot more efficient.”

“If you look at the numbers, you would think that in terms of how much energy we use, cars are pretty much equivalent to the energy that we consume from electricity,” he explained.

“But we actually use less energy than we used 20 years ago.”

“We are driving more miles per hour than we ever have.

In the U.S., we are driving around a lot less,” he continued.

“We are going to continue to drive a lot longer distances, which is very different than what people used to be accustomed to.”

Musker also talked about how he hopes the public will benefit from the new technologies that he and Tesla are working on.

He believes that by 2050, people will be flying, driving, and riding bikes.

He explained that while flying is an interesting idea, it is also “a very inefficient use of energy,” and that people will have to learn to drive again.

“This is a technology that has not even been tested on a car yet, and if you look in terms on what we do for the environment, it’s very similar to the transportation that you would have with an airplane,” he commented.

Musk also pointed out that the technology that Tesla is developing is a lot smarter than it was 20 years back, and will “change the world.”

He said, “We’ve got this incredible technology, we can build these cars, we will have them on the roads, and we will be the transportation of the future.

I don’t know if you know that, but we have to be in this technology, but the way you use the technology is not the way that you use it.”

He also talked a bit about the role that robots will play in the transportation industry, saying that it will “really change the world” and “change how people live their lives.”

“You can’t expect people to be walking, or driving, or riding bikes,” he remarked.

“You have to change their lives to make them live better, and they’re going to have to live better with robots, which I think will be a big thing.”

There will be so many things that you have in the future that people are going be doing, and so many new technologies coming in, that we’re going get a really good idea of how we live our lives and how we’re moving,” he concluded.