This Saturday, I’m trading in my suit and briefcase for a sweatshirt, jeans, and hand tools. Along with a team of fellow VTAJ members from across the state, we’re fanning out across Rutland with the Red Cross to install hundreds of free smoke alarms.
Rose Law is sponsoring Bike Light Giveaway and will be handing out bike lights at AD Lawton School in Essex Junction on Friday, May 12th.
In the Boston Globe last week, Hiawatha Bray wrote a fascinating article detailing one of the toughest programming challenges for self-driving cars: teaching them to turn left safely.
Distracted Driving is an epidemic. It has resulted in increased car crash fatalities since 2014 and the upward trend of increased fatalities is likely to continue.
If the machine takes over for human drivers as is being predicted, the numbers of traffic accidents and deaths should drop. Human drivers make frequent mistakes.
The question of who pays when a self driving car causes an accident is currently unclear. This is new legal territory, but it is time to start answering the question since manufacturers are proposing to make cars available for purchase in 2019 -- in less than 2 years.
Ready or not, self driving cars are on the road now. Most car makers will be selling self driving cars by 2020. The question is are self driving cars safer? Will they lead to less car accidents?
Driver's choices and human error contribute to about 90% of car crashes. The good news is that there is new technology that helps drivers avoid a car crash.
All Vermonters know that winter driving can be dangerous. Driving in snow, slush, ice and black ice can lead to car accidents.
According to a recent special investigation by Consumer Reports, "the way insurers set prices is shrouded in secrecy and rife with inequities." Here are the 6 hidden truths that Consumer Reports revealed.