Maybe, it's hard to tell.
While laws usually require the ability to open the doors mechanically from inside, they do not require that it's easy to figure out how (and they really should!)
Which often leads to the manual release mechanism be hidden under a carpet flap somewhere out of the way that you'd only know about if you spent hours reading the manual.
Personally I think that's a horrible design, and that any manual method should be obvious, and easy to figure out when the occupant is in full panic mode. Cars I've seen that do it right usually make it part of the door handle itself, pull to open electronically, pull harder to open manually. But I've also seen many that hide it under a carpet flap.
Example of poorly done: I sat in a Corvette at an auto-show, the car had no power, the person manning the booth had to tell each person how to manually open the door with the pull under the carpet.
Example of well done: Tesla Model S front doors, pull the door handle harder than normal and it goes from electronic to manual. (example of poorly done, Tesla Model S rear doors, manual release is behind a carpet flap under the seats)
Example of well done: cars with manual door handles, I mean really, what possible reason could there be for that manual lever to be an electronic switch instead of a manual release in the first place? it's just more things to go wrong, more expense, and less safety.