When computers take the wheel, the emotive aspect of driving will change significantly.
From Alexa and Siri to intelligent speed assistance, there's a lot of technology competing for our attention while driving,
A guide from an EU law expert for British citizens who will be elsewhere in the EU on a no-deal Brexit day.
Baby boomers have shown the fastest rise in rates of alcohol and drug misuse in the last 15 years.
Britain's Prince Philip recently announced he will stop driving, in the aftermath of a crash he caused after being blinded by sunlight. The crash raises a question: When should people stop driving?
Their analysis finds that the costs exceed the benefits by over $170 billion – but it includes four major errors in the calculations.
Bumps in the road are dangerous, expensive and difficult to fix.
Our brains work differently the morning after the night before.
Hundreds of US cities have red light cameras to try to catch traffic violations and prevent accidents. But research shows that the cameras may encourage other types of accidents.
From the 1930s to the 1960s, 'The Negro Motorist's Green Book' and 'Travelguide: Vacation and Recreation Without Humiliation' offered African-American roadtrippers lists of black-friendly businesses.
Most road fatalities involving heavy vehicles are caused by the other party, not the truck driver. We need to educate road users on how to be safer around trucks.
Motor vehicle crashes are a public health crisis in the US. Distracted driving laws can save lives – but only some states have them.
There's a common, popular and well-studied method to ensure new technologies are safe and effective for public use – even if researchers don't fully understand how they work.
Comparing crash rates between humans and self-driving cars requires more data than anyone currently collects. And some of it will be quite hard to figure out.
A rethink in the approach to road freight transport safety is urgently required to reduce fatalities and injuries.
Letting cars drive themselves could save some people huge amounts of time. What might they do when they would have been driving?
A sociolinguist wonders if they’ll ever be able to interpret the waves, high beams and middle fingers of human drivers.
Road safety campaigns targeting mobile phone use among drivers should emphasise how perceived social pressure is not an acceptable excuse for engaging in the behaviour.
Why do tech companies care so much about self-driving cars? If drivers no longer need to pay attention to the road, they can use their mobile devices even more.
Conventional approaches to assessing the impact of cameras on collisions may be overoptimistic.