Latest Mobile phones and driving safety Stories
Charles and Barry Pless argue that, with a quarter of crashes in the United States now attributed to mobile phone use, "we can't wait for perfect evidence before acting."
Council calls for original videos illustrating why hands-free devices offer drivers no safety benefit ITASCA, Ill., Jan.
Texas car accident lawyer Tom Carse of Carse Law Firm hopes a recent report about teenage drivers becoming increasingly careless behind the wheel serves as a wake-up call to all drivers.
In a comprehensive report, DUI attorneys from Ankin Law Office compare the open bottle to the lit smartphone screen to discover which is more deadly for drivers.
Orange County car accident lawyer John Rapillo weighs in on study reporting that young adult drivers use their phones more than drivers 16-18 years old. Orange
The Arizona distracted driving lawyer at the Law Offices of William Penn weighs in on a study that concludes texting while driving is six times more dangerous than drunk driving. Kingman,
ProClip USA Products Help Drivers Abide by New Hands-Free Driving Law Effective January 1st in Illinois Madison, WI (PRWEB) January 03, 2014 ProClip
Drivers spend approximately 10 percent of the time behind the wheel taking their eyes off of the road to deal with phone calls, text messages or other distractions, according to a new study appearing Thursday in the New England Journal of Medicine.
A study could pave way for further research and new state laws designed to reduce cell phone and texting-related car and truck crashes, says Louisiana personal injury attorney James Wattigny of
An ignition interlock system available in Washington State is designed to make practices such as texting while driving difficult and undesirable, according to Richard McKinney, a car accident
- To say in too many words; to express verbosely.
- To express in too many words: sometimes used reflexively.
- The leading idea or a repeated phrase, as of a song or ballad; the refrain; burden.