The campaign runs from April 17 through April 24 in an effort to reduce speed-related crashes and improve safety for drivers across the state.
Traffic accidents are one of the leading causes of death for people aged 15-29, and the most dangerous time is during a new driver’s first few months behind the wheel.
Check out these Walking Dead locations for your next road trip vacation.
Eating while driving. A lot of people do it every day, but startling new information has shown that the habit could be more dangerous than texting behind the wheel.
Talking on cell phones and texting while driving are already illegal in New Jersey, and soon, a laundry list of other activities could be grounds for a traffic ticket.
Hitchhiking is one of the easiest ways to vacation across the world on a budget. Here are the rules to traveling the road.
High-tech features like crash avoidance systems and auto-assisted parking are convenient options for anybody in the market for a new car, but they are also leading to a new series of concerns.
“Driving selfies” are the latest craze on social media sites such as Instagram and Twitter. But experts have warned that the practice is dangerous and could even be deadly.
In some ways, computers make ideal drivers: They don’t drink and then climb behind the wheel.
Simple changes to driving behavior can significantly reduce individual carbon footprints and increase gas mileage efficiency.
More than half of New York-area urban roadways have pavement in poor condition, according to a new report by TRIP, a national transportation research group.
The report found New Jersey is one of 46 states that have a decrease in the number of miles driven since 2005.
Using voice commands to send text messages and emails from behind the wheel, which is marketed as a safer alternative for drivers, actually is more distracting and dangerous than simply talking on a cellphone, a new AAA study found.
Gov. Andrew Cuomo is trying to make a point when it comes to texting while driving in New York.
Although gas prices have nudged up a few cents in the past week, the average price of a gallon of regular, $3.78 on Long Island, is actually about $0.21 less heading into this Memorial Day weekend than this time a year ago.