Japan is looking to launch a self-driving car service in Tokyo by the 2020 Olympics.

First proposed by Prime Minister Shinzo Abe, the draft growth strategy plan will comprise of an initial Olympics launch by 2020 with full commercialization by 2022, in response to the cited need for economic growth and increased global competitiveness in the region. Very little specificity has been provided, other than the government hopes to install autonomous service points in more than 100 locations across the country by 2030.

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“We will promote bold regulatory reform that will serve as the basis for social change,” said Prime Minister Shinzo Abe in a meeting with a government investment panel.

This proposal also includes a plan to expand artificial intelligence research and produce virtual power plants by March 2021, which will connect the output of several energy generating and storage facilities to alleviate energy grid operators.

The Japanese government’s latest declaration follow shortly after Japan-based SoftBank’s $2.25-billion, 20 percent stake in GM’s self-driving vehicle subsidiary, GM Cruise. The funds will be used to launch a robotaxi service using the brand’s flagship GM Cruise autonomous vehicle by next year, split into two payments in line with company objectives.