Fleet Driver Safety
UK Global Road Safety - Sponsor "Driver of the Year Award" CT-19
July 17, 2019
Road Safety Week - 18th - 24th November 2019
June 3, 2019
Look after your minibus passengers with the MIDAS Scheme
February 8, 2019
Madrid bans e-scooters after pedestrian killed
December 17, 2018
Congestion - Top Concern for UK Drivers
November 19, 2018
MiDAS Minibus Training
November 13, 2018
School Introduces Number Plates for Cyclists
September 26, 2018
UKGRS Win Another Training Contract
August 8, 2018
Summer drink & drug driving campaign: 118 motorists arrested in a month.
July 18, 2018
UKGRS launch Handle It - Cycle Safely e-Module for Children
June 21, 2018
Learner drivers on motorways from 4 June 2018
March 5, 2018
January 25, 2018
Credit to BBC News
Two vehicles reportedly engaged in self-drive modes - a Tesla Model S and a General Motors Chevy Bolt - have been involved in separate road accidents in California.
Culver City's fire service said the Tesla had "ploughed into the rear" of one of its fire engines parked at the scene of an accident on Monday.
The car's owner subsequently claimed it had been in Autopilot mode at the time.
The GM incident resulted in a collision with a motorbike in San Francisco.
The rider says the car - which was using GM's Cruise Automation technology - caused him serious injury and is now suing GM, according to local newspaper The Mercury News.
GM has alleged the motorcyclist was at fault. The event dates back to December, but has come to light only now.
Car-makers suggest self-drive technologies should make the roads safer, but at present California requires a driver to remain behind the wheel so they can retake control at short notice.
However, the state's Department of Motor Vehicles is currently considering new regulations that would allow tests on public roads without a human sitting in the driver's seat.
The US National Transportation Board (NTSB) has said it will investigate the Tesla crash.
According to a tweet by the Culver City Firefighters, the Model S was travelling at 65mph (105km/h) when the impact occurred.
European Road Safety