And that's not that's all bad. Notwithstanding developers' overt disappointment that self-driving cars aren't a flatly done deal on America's roadways, the gains made thus far are still impressive and bode well for the future.
Fewer deaths to any degree is a flatly positive development, and Louisiana safety regulators are duly recognizing that fact. State Highway Safety Commission Executive Director Lisa Freeman noted to an audience last week that Louisiana's traffic fatality rate is "the lowest it's ever been."
As they say, “If you blinked, you missed it.”
If you're a forward-thinking person who is an avid self-driving car enthusiast, you might want to temporarily park visions of partying soon in the back seat of a driverless vehicle.
Louisiana Gov. John Bel Edwards begrudgingly signaled a legislative bill as new law with a stroke of his pen recently.
Well, here’s an upgrade.
The reasons why drivers of passenger vehicles often cause accidents that injure or even kill other parties are many and diverse. Here are some prime contributors that up the odds for crash outcomes:
An extended summer holiday weekend commences tomorrow in Louisiana and across the country.
Ask Louisiana State Senator Kirk Talbot (R-District 10) what exactly is driving confusion regarding a recently authored bill on so-called tort reform he is sponsoring. Many other people don’t seem to know.
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