Just the other day I was overtaken right at the end of an overtaking lane… it was dangerous. I got angry. But I was in the wrong.
Every so often a new safety technology comes along that has the potential to make a big difference to the road toll. Autonomous Emergency Braking (AEB) explained.
A couple of weeks ago, I wrote about good in-car etiquette for passengers – not messing with the controls, taking your rubbish with you when you go, and so forth.
Having kids has changed a lot of things for me, not the least is my stress level and patience for those who clearly don’t have children, like the lady who overtook me this morning…
Most of us understand the importance of good manners in everyday life – not least of all because we’ve had them drummed into us from a young age…
Guns, revenue, speed, “towards zero” and police driving standards…
Just yesterday I watched a man metaphorically explode behind the wheel of his car… and his anger (I guess we call it road rage now) was directed at me.
Ever had a spider crawl across your dashboard, or out from behind your wing mirror? Here’s how to keep spiders out of your car.
Another Christmas holiday season, another wave of Australian families impacted by the tragedy of our – increasing – road toll.
The zone at the end of an overtaking lane is where bad things happen, but there is a solution.
Electronic stability control is a lifesaver on a passenger car, but do we need to leave it on when driving on racetracks?
Overtaking and sticking the legal limit on country roads isn’t safe, in fact it’s downright dangerous, but Robert Pepper says he might have a solution.
Australia has mandated stability control be fitted to all new cars, yet some people insist on disabling it. Are they right?
The US Department of Transportation’s National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) wants a ‘Driver Mode’ on smartphones to reduce driver distraction behind the wheel.
There’s an overtaking manoeuvre unique to Australia, and it’s nothing to be proud of.