Looooong over due.
People have too much leeway in society the past twenty years. I was watching an episode of Dr. Phil where it placed the focus on people have gotten out of control.
And yes, people’s behavior has gotten off the chain, so to speak.
People will shoot and kill you over the least little thing such as a parking space, serving them cold food when they wanted it hot, arguing over a kids sports game, stepping on their shoes, with the list going on and on.
As in posts I have written (see links at bottom), human behavior can’t be too trusted any longer. And one of those behaviors where it definitely can’t be counted upon, is behind the steering wheel of a vehicle.
Decade after decade, the ministering of Don’t Drink and Drive still has to be preached until it is passed blue in the face. And still, still a certain percentage of drivers insist on dropping in the driver’s seat, start the engine, and put the gear in D — making the vehicle a dangerous weapon.
NOT A FAN OF BIG GOV’T BUT…
Anyone, who reads my post on money, knows I’m not a fan of big government. But, but, but if it can assists or urge companies to develops strategies against people’s irresponsibility, I’m all for it.
And with the National Transportation Safety Board recommended all new cars have alcohol detection systems to help prevent drunk driving crashes. With lobbying from “MADD (Mothers Against Drunk Driving) advocates, victims’ families, and crash survivors, convinced Congress to take action last year through the infrastructure law…The law requires automakers install monitoring systems within three years,” reports Briona Arradondo, September 21, 2022, FoxNews.com.
HOW WILL THE TECH WORK
From Abbie Alford, Feb 2, 2020 CBS8, Alcohol detection sensors in all cars by 2024, “Driver Alcohol Detection System for Safety (DADSS) involves sensors one for breath and the other is touched-bas. The breath draws the driver’s exhaled breath into a sensor which measures the concentrations of alcohol and carbon dioxide present. The known quantity of carbon dioxide in human breath serves as an indicator of the degree of dilution of the alcohol concentration in…