When you first get your driver's license, you are taught how to drive on the correct side of the road. Unfortunately, not every driver always abides by that. In some cases, wrong-way drivers slam head-on into drivers who were just trying to make it to their destination on time. We know that these cases are particularly problematic because of the severity of the injuries they involve.
If you are part of a car accident, the first thing you should do is receive medical treatment. Your health is more important than anything else, so don't hesitate to administer first-aid and call 911 for an ambulance and police assistance.
If you're involved in a car accident, it's difficult to calm yourself down. Subsequently, it's a challenge to make sound decisions.
Now that driverless cars are on the road, unique questions arise - particularly regarding ethical choices. The biggest question on the table is this: Should a self-driving car run over pedestrians who happen to be in its path, or should it sacrifice itself and its passengers by swerving aside?
In the wake of a storm, car accidents abound. Although the recent, so-called Blizzard Nemo has come and gone, its hazardous residue remains: icy streets, snow covered roads, displaced trees and debris, and so on. In light of this, Breslin and Breslin would like to remind readers of the perils of distracted driving--especially in these winter months.
What is a jughandle?
It certainly wouldn't be inappropriate for executives at Toyota's world headquarters in Japan to affix a plaque with this statement at the main corporate entrance: The best of times, the worst of times.
A professor and traffic safety expert at one university calls the concept of accident-free cars "very hot" and says that the technology enabling them will be sufficiently advanced to allow such vehicles to begin operating on some roads and highways in the near foreseeable future.
The results are in on the first-ever public health study regarding the effectiveness of license decals that identify novice drivers.
Saying that the smartphone "is a product we sell and it's being used inappropriately," AT&T chairman and chief executive Randall L. Stephenson is speaking out forcefully in efforts to curb the widespread and dangerous practice of texting while driving.