The NABC recently held a distracted driving education program with CREF for more than 400 students at the ACE 2019 event at Technical College High School Brandywine Campus in Downingtown, Pa.
With this new law, when someones gets in a crash, police would be able to use a device to pull information from their phone to determine if they were using it at the time of the accident.
GEICO has released a new ad campaign featuring man’s best friends – the “smartdogs,” who are here to teach humans to stop using their phones while driving.
The study found that 55% of those surveyed admit to checking social media while behind the wheel, and 25% said they’ve even recorded a video while behind the wheel.
DENSO has announced a donation of $125,000 this year to extend and expand its partnership with national teen defensive driving program B.R.A.K.E.S. (Be Responsible And Keep Everyone Safe).
A new survey of more than 2,000 people has assessed what distracted drivers are choosing to pay attention to instead of the road, according to an article by the Hartford Courant.
The Minnesota Senate has voted overwhelmingly for a bill barring cellphone use while driving unless the phone is being used in a “hands-free” mode, according to an article by the StarTribune.
A new study found that states that banned texting and driving had on average a four percent reduction in emergency department visits following car crashes, according to an article by CNN.
Things like holding a phone, putting on makeup or petting a dog while driving could all be considered illegal with the bill.
Volvo has announced that it will introduce a 112-mph speed limiter on all new vehicles to increase its safety credentials and continue to work towards eliminating passenger fatalities by 2020, according to an article from Reuters.
Three bills are being proposed to the Michigan Legislature that would only allow hands-free calls and texting, as well as increase penalties for people who text or post on social media while driving.
The U.S. National Transportation Safety Board (NTSB) said speeding, impaired driving and distractions caused by electronics kill more than 10,000 people a year.