AT&T is leading a nationwide push to stop the deadly habit of texting while driving. The company hopes to spread one key message to drivers tempted by their phones: it can wait.
AT&T launched a campaign to persuade customers to give up texting and driving. The wireless provider is calling on drivers, particularly teens, to take a pledge to stop what they call the “dangerous practice” of texting while driving.
According to a new study, one-fourth of teens admitted to having sent a sext, and 76.2 percent of teens who were asked to send a sext admitted to having had sexual intercourse.
A North Texas woman has been sentenced to 14 years in prison for texting images of child pornography.
Texting and/or talking while behind the wheel is not banned statewide in Texas. But the federal government has unveiled a plan to crack down on distracted driving.
Statistics show that, these days, many people with cell phones prefer texting over a phone call. It’s not always young people, though the data indicates that the younger you are, the more likely you are to prefer texting.
The summertime can be dangerous for teen drivers, and distracted driving is often to blame. But one North Texas school is using a simulator to show teens that “it can wait.”
More and more often, scammers and even legitimate advertisers are bombarding consumers with unsolicited text messages on their cell phones.
The Texas Department of Transportation has started a campaign to stop distracted driving. TxDOT is saying simply – Talk. Text. Crash.
A new study of teen driving behavior has found that the use of electronic devices is the leader among distracted driving behaviors.
Police in Fort Worth are asking people not to partake in a prank in which they text a random phone number saying they have hidden a body.
According to a new study, teenagers are sending an average of 60 texts per day. That number is up from 50 text messages in a 2009 survey.