Soon you will be able to drive 75 miles per hour, legally, on hundreds of miles of North Texas interstate.
An industry group expects 7.5 million Texans will hit the road for the end-of-the-year holidays.
Junior Woods has a well-practiced routine for conducting business on the road: While driving throughout rural Arkansas, the electronics salesman steals a glance at his cellphone every so often, checking for text messages and emails.
Think you’re a good driver? Think again. While it seems some Texans believe they’re the best drivers on the road, a new study says otherwise.
Arlington has become the first North Texas city to ban texting while driving. Drivers can expect police to start enforcing the ban around Thanksgiving. But officers admit that proving a rule breaker was texting won’t be easy.
The new research, released in the August issue of “Pediatrics,” suggests children are actually safer in a car driven by their grandparents than when their parents are behind the wheel.
Who are worst drivers — men or women? The latest study seems to point a finger in the direction of the ladies.
Texas drivers may soon be going faster. The state Senate has approved raising highway speed limits to 75 miles per hour in some areas.
Climbing retail gasoline prices still have found no ceiling in Texas nor nationwide. Dallas and Fort Worth have the state’s most expensive gasoline at $3.79 per gallon, 12 cents more than last week.
In 2009 alone, distracted drivers caused more than 100,000 Texas crashes. To help combat the problem, the Texas Department of Transportation (TxDOT) is launching the “Talk. Text. Crash.” campaign.
Texas troopers will hit the road watching for drunken drivers over the long holiday period. The Texas Department of Public Safety will increased patrols for the Christmas and New Year’s holidays.
The roadways are lined with drivers who have short fuses. But most of you probably already knew that.