35 percent of fatal crashes involve alcohol use. Read More
Yes. Speeding is the second leading cause of all fatal crashes. Read More
Speeding is the 2nd leading cause of fatal car crashes which is 30% of all the fatalities each year. Read More
NHTSA stats show 32% of fatal multiple car crashes were where the speed limit was 55 MPH, 27% of single fatal car crashes were at 55 MPH. Interestingly that's less than fatal crashes at 60 MPH speed limit which is 20% single car and 24% multiple car. This doesn't show how many were driving over the speed limit though. Read More
In 2006, 37 percent of all motorcyclists involved in fatal crashes were speeding, compared with 23 percent for drivers of passenger cars, 19 percent for light truck drivers and 8 percent for large truck drivers. Read More
Yes. "Based on numbers for 2008 reported by the NHTSA, 2,442 fatal car crashes resulted from rainy conditions", compared to 838 fatal crashes caused by snow or sleet. Read More
literally within a mile from your home Read More
yes Read More
Inattention - Excessive Speed - Driving too fast for conditions Read More
Crashes due to falling asleep at the wheel are 87% fatal Read More
25 percent Read More
21% of fatal car crashes involve cell phones, and this number increases 4% each year. Read More
Pilot error is the cause of more than half of all fatal plane crashes. Read More
About 75% of bicycle crashes are fatal. The 15% just have minor injuries. And the other 10% have major injuries. Read More
Yes, Korean Air has has many fatal crashes, both accidental and via terrorism. Since the 2000s, Korean Air has not had any fatal airplane crashes, however there have been crash landings. Read More
31% Read More
In 1999 according to the NHTSA how many drivers with suspended or revoked licenses were involved in fatal car crashes?
Over 6000 fatal car crashes! Read More
How many fatal crashes were recorded in Florida in 2004 involving medium and large and tractor trailer trucks?
399 combined fatal crashes in 2004 in the state of Florida. Read More
Alcohol is involved in about 40 percent of traffic crashes in which someone is killed True or false?
True. And this arises a bright idea: majority (60%) of the fatal traffic crashes is caused by sober drivers, drunken drivers cause less. Let's encourage the drivers to drink before driving, thus decrease the number of fatalities on the roads! Statistics is a science if one can interpret the figures... Read More
Air France has had 3 fatal crashes. AF4590, AF358, AF447. Read More
Driving a car is much more dangerous than a plane, with thousands of fatal accidents each year in the US. Plane crashes are a very rare occurrence. Read More
In 2003 speeding related crashes accounted for what percentage of all fatal crashes with a staggering figure of 13380?
49 Read More
The year of 2007, Florida Department of Transportation recorded 119 fatal crashes involving large trucks. Only 14 of the crashes were cited as being the fault of the large truck. Read More
In 2004 80 percent of the speeding drivers under 21 years old in the US who were involved in fatal crashes were also impaired with a blood alcohol concentration of 08 or greater?
False Read More
What has happend to the rate of alcohol-related fatal traffic crashes among drivers ages 16-20 over the last 20 years?
it has risen from 75 percent Read More
There are several protective measures in cars that help avoid fatal crashes. Antilocking braking systems are essential if one drives in a place where ice forms during the winter. However, the most important protection one can use is one's seatbelt, which easily turns fatal crashes into merely injurious ones. Read More
The following represents facts and figures regarding large truck accidents and the serious damages they inflict on our roadways every year. One out of eight traffic fatalities in 2005 resulted from a collision involving a large truck. In 2005, 442,000 large trucks (gross vehicle weight rating greater than 10,000 pounds) were involved in traffic crashes in the United States; 4,932 were involved in fatal crashes. A total of 5,212 people died (12 percent of all… Read More
Motor-vehicle crashes are the leading cause of death in the United States for persons aged 16--24 years, and a substantial proportion of these crashes are alcohol-related. Alcohol-impaired driving is highest among persons aged 21--24 years (1), and the percentage of fatal crashes that are alcohol-related is highest for this age group (2). However, alcohol-related crashes are a serious problem even for the youngest drivers. Not only are drivers aged <21 years more likely than older… Read More
Yes... About 8% of all vehicle crashes. About 40% of all fatal vehicle crashes. (According to NHTSA) Read More
by David J. Hanson, Ph.D. The Insurance Institute for Highway Safety in an unbiased evaluator of all the causes of traffic crashes, injuries and deaths. The insurance companies that sponsor its work are interested in reducing traffic accidents. Neither the insurance industry nor the Institute has an ideological agenda to promote. The following information is from the Institute's web site Question and Answer page about alcohol: What proportion of all motor vehicle crashes is caused… Read More
People can read more about fatal car crashes on Experience Project, CTV News, City Pulse, Insurance Journal, Statistic Brain, Traffic Collisions and Car Deaths. Read More
Source: Edgar Snyder & Associates There were more than 5.5 million car accidents in the United States. Nearly 31,000 were fatal, and more than 2 million people were injured. The majority of fatal crashes involved only one vehicle (61 percent). Nearly half of all fatal crashes occurred on roads with posted speed limits of 55 mph or higher. The deadliest month for car crashes was August. More than 2,864 fatal crashes occurred in 2009. Most… Read More
Truck drivers Read More
night Read More
Excessive speed is one of the causes. Read More
36,254 in 1994. Read More
37,241 in 1995. Read More
37,494 in 1996. Read More
37,324 in 1997. Read More
37,107 in 1998. Read More
37,140 in 1999. Read More
37,526 in 2000. Read More