8. jula 2020.
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Road accidents are the leading cause of death among drivers in the United States, with the average death rate for this age group increasing from about 26 in 1990 to nearly 54 today—a difference of about 2,000 lives per year, according to data published in a recent report by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC)

Road accidents are the leading cause of death among drivers in the United States, with the average death rate for this age group increasing from about 26 in 1990 to nearly 54 today—a difference of about 2,000 lives per year, according to data published in a recent report by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC).

It’s also the number one cause of death by mile in the United States. And since 2010, the percentage of the vehicles that are traveling over 30 miles per hour in the most congested part of the country have also gotten heavier: from 19.4 percent in 1990 to 19.9 percent in 2010, according to data published in the latest NHTSA report.

Now, as this chart from the Department of Transportation shows, congestion is the biggest contributor to the increasing death toll.

These figures come courtesy of the NHTSA, which estimates that at least 35,000 drivers are killed every year in U.S. traffic accidents. (If you want a more precise figure, the DOT says the death toll from traffic accidents is approximately 34,000 per year.)

While congestion has gotten worse since the ’90s, it continues to grow worse, as shown in the table bel더킹카지노ow.

Deaths per 100 Driver Miles Traveled

Deaths per 100 Driver Miles Traveled

In the U.S. today, the average time on the road is about eight minutes. But drivers’ vehicles are traveling so long that some 20,000 people in바카라 the U.S. are killed in traffic accidents every year, according to the CDC.

That’s enough to move 20 cars—about the size of the back room of a supermarket—per 10바카라사이트0 miles, on average.

The increase in death and injuries related to congestion is not entirely a result of cars and trucks. The growth in road travel itself is a major cause. In 2010, 19 million people used roads, which is about twice the number used in 1950. The total number of miles traveled and deaths by vehicle since 1990, according to the CDC, are about the same.

This growing demand in traffic has resulted in record highs in traffic fatalities over the years.

In 2010, the United States produced almost twice as much traffic as all of Europe and much more than the rest of Asia combined combined, according to the NHTSA. In fact, the entire world has produced more traffic, on average, than we have today: nearly 12.7 billion miles of passenger transportation miles per year

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