Someone still needs to make the autonomous cars. Even if they can't differentiate models based on acceleration and things, creature comforts and cargo space will ensure that tiered models remain.
These guys are probably the ones likely to be hurt the most. A handful will survive, since tires, brakes, and oil still need fixing; general wear will always be a thing. However, the numbers will certainly diminish, as accident-based work becomes less common.
...these cars run on wishing dust now? Unless you've got a self-driving Tesla, you'll still need gas.
See the section on mechanics above.
You're not serious, are you? Cab companies may no longer pay cab DRIVERS, but they will most certainly still be necessary in areas where, ehm, they're necessary. Limos will likely be less affected than most - they sell a luxury service. One may possibly be able to make the case that limo DRIVERS are in more jeopardy, but I wouldn't be surprised if they survive as an industry as well.
Dear Lord. it's entirely possible to load precise cannons with basketballs that will land perfectly from half court, every time...but that's not why people watch basketball.
Motor vehicle related advertising
You're right - that will become "in-car advertising", but now we're just changing location.
There's probably a dozen more.
And those will be the interesting ones. One of the victims of cell phone ubiquity: alarm clock manufacturers. No one really saw that coming. Here's another: highway maintenance crews - the ones who pick the trash up off the highway. I anticipate less litter if "immediately ridding your hand of a wrapper without also needing to look for a place to put it" becomes commonplace. I wonder about sign manufacturers - who's going to pay for a whizbang storefront sign instead of just paying Aunt Google more to come up in search results, especially when your passengers aren't looking out the window? I'd add in "turn signal subcontractors", but given their use at present, I'd say they'll be just fine =).