Uber has reached a settlement with the family of the woman involved in the fatal accident with a self-driving Uber vehicle earlier this month, Reuters reports. In the incident, 49-year-old Elaine Herzberg died after being hit by an Uber self-driving vehicle while she was walking her bicycle across a street in Tempe, Arizona in the early hours of March 19.

Lawyers representing Herzberg’s daughter and husband announced that “the matter has been resolved,” ending a potential legal battle that would have come about from starting. Terms of the settlement were not disclosed, and Uber declined to comment on the matter.

Uber suspended its self-driving tests following the incident. While unrelated to the matter, Toyota was also reported to have temporarily suspended all evaluation with its self-driving vehicle division following the fatal crash, and chipmaker Nvidia Corp also suspended self-driving testing on public roads.

Released footage from the onboard cameras on the self-driving Uber vehicle, a Volvo XC90, raised questions about why the autonomous car failed to stop in time. According to reports, the XC90 was moving at 61 km/h (38 mph) in a 56 km/h (35 mph) zone at the time of the accident, and failed to slow down before the collision.

The accident might potentially stall the development and testing of self-driving vehicles, with Toyota North America CEO Jim Lentz saying that ongoing risks will definitely have an impact on the industry’s progress on the autonomous front.

“There will be mistakes from vehicles, from systems, and a hundred or 500 or a thousand people could lose their lives in accidents like we’ve seen in Arizona,” Lentz said at a Reuters event connected to the New York auto show.

“The big question for government is: How much risk are they willing to take? If you can save net 34,000 lives, are you willing to potentially have 10 or 100 or 500 or 1,000 people die? I think the answer to that today is they are not willing to take that risk – and that’s going to really slow down the adoption of autonomous driving,” he explained.