FWIW, at least until and if they rewrite the DOT lighting regulations in the USA, that type of adaptive headlight is illegal. Our antiquated laws require a high/low switch position, and does not allow the high beams to stay on, regardless of how the beam may be managed. So, you end up with either only low beams, or high beams, but no blending of the two in the USA (although that switching can be done automatically, it's still just hi/lo). In some ways, it's surprising that they allow the beam to move with the steering wheel to help illuminate around corners.
The laser headlights had to get dumbed down radically to be allowed, and for their cost, are mostly a waste in the USA verses how they perform elsewhere. Laser headlights in the USA had to pass FDA rules (Federal Drug Administration), not only DOT rules just because they are laser sourced. They had to add a safety interlock that would shut the laser off if the housing was damaged, and there was any possibility of the laser output itself would get out. FWIW, in the BMW system, the lasers illuminate phosphors, and are not projected directly out the front of the lamp housing, sort of like a fluorescent lamp, but using lasers to energize the phosphors to illuminance, verses an electron charge. They are a lot brighter, but well directed, because of the housing, the coherence of the laser beam, and lens assembly, and, you can tweak the beam pattern much easier than other current systems available today.
While talked about for years...having a vehicle certified in one country that could be sold, unmodified, in the USA, is still just a talking point, so we don't get the latest tech and the companies must design vehicles specifically for our market. It would be nice if they were reciprocal agreements, but they're not. Too much bureaucracy that would have to give up some control.
2011 535i x-drive GT, 2014 i3 BEV