Texting while driving
Police in New York are embarking on a “statewide crackdown” on texting while driving.
State police and more than 50 local police departments in Connecticut have started a crackdown on people using their cell phones.
N.J. Pilot Program Hands Out Warnings With Strings Attached Instead Of Tickets To Distracted Drivers
Police Sgt. Matthew Lloyd was like a hawk as he patrolled the street he shared a name with: Lloyd Road. He was on the lookout for drivers talking on their cellphones, and he was good at finding them.
With police departments across the Tri-State Area cracking down on distracted driving, WCBS 880’s Alex Silverman recently joined Greer for a ride-along on the LIE.
The NYPD has launched a weeklong crackdown on reckless driving – targeting infractions including speeding, running red lights, and texting behind the wheel.
The NYPD on Monday announced the results of a two-day crackdown on cellphone use while driving and failure to yield to pedestrians.
The NYPD on Monday announced a citywide crackdown on texting and driving, and the failure to yield to pedestrians.
According to the Staten Island Advance, the video was taken by a rider on the X22A express bus from Staten Island to Manhattan Wednesday night during the heavy rainstorm which socked the Tri-State area.
New York State Gov. Andrew Cuomo announced Thursday that state and local police have stepped up patrols statewide to crack down on mobile phone use while driving.
April is National Distracted Driving Month. The distracted driving campaign across New Jersey runs through April 21.
Hundreds of police departments in the Garden State are focusing in April on enforcing laws aimed at preventing motorists from talking on phones and texting.
Safety advocates are lobbying now for a total ban on driver phone use, pointing to studies that headsets do not reduce drive distraction.
New York has given state police 32 tall, unmarked SUVs to better peer down at drivers’ hands, part of one of the nation’s most aggressive attacks on texting while driving.
The former governor said that texting behind the wheel, even at a red light, is dangerous.
Jennifer Sahoye, 35, was originally charged with causing death while driving with a suspended license in the Oct. 10 crash on Routes 1 & 9 in Newark. Further investigation revealed Sahoye was texting while driving at the time of the crash, Essex County prosecutors said.