Car Driving and Safety
The Car Driving and Safety Channel offers safety tips and expert advice. Become a better driver with the Car Driving and Safety Channel.
Car Safety Systems Don't Always 'See' in Bad Weather, AAA Says
Your Chances of Hitting a Deer Rise in the Fall
Can U.S. Cities Avert Gridlock as Life Returns to 'Normal'?
How to Escape a Sinking Car
Should Licensed Drivers Be Tested Periodically?
Would Your Car Pass the Moose Test?
Ford Software Update Lets Cop Cars Cook Away Coronavirus with Heat
A Dashcam Might Be Helpful if You Get Into a Car Accident
Want an Emoji on Your License Plate? Move to Vermont!
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When it comes to cracking down on lead-foot drivers, these states aren't playing around.
Laws against texting while driving are increasing. There's just one problem: Most people think they don't need them.
The first few days of driving on the 'wrong' side of the road can be a real horror show. HowStuffWorks can help.
A new law requires all cars manufactured in the EU be equipped with eCall system that will alert authorities after a crash.
Here's another oft-repeated myth: You're never at fault if someone rear-ends you.
It's freezing when you get into your car and you notice a light on your dashboard saying, 'check tire pressure.' You figure it's something to do with the cold, but must you fill up the tires fast?
By Alia Hoyt
Traffic hotspots costs drivers billions of dollars in wasted time. So what are cities doing to help alleviate them?
Although driving in inclement weather with your car's hazards flashing seems like a great idea, it might be both illegal and ill-advised.
The end of construction zone collisions? Speed limits that change in real time help drivers avoid highway collisions.
Studies show the 100 or so days between Memorial and Labor days are especially deadly for teen drivers — but there are things parents can do to keep them safe.
By Sarah Gleim
Depending on where you live and what you drive, a car alarm can be worthwhile. Here's how to know.
By Dave Roos
Decapitation? Severed limbs? Injuries sustained when heads arms, legs go out the window of a moving vehicle are very real, and very serious.
You wouldn''t do that (right?) but we bet you've been behind people who switched lanes without a signal.
By Dave Roos
Nudging a thermostat, pushing an elevator button and pressing a crosswalk control are satisfying ways to control the environment around us… right? Right?