The National Highway Traffic Safety Administration estimates that more than 4 million people die on the road each year in car crashes, but it doesn’t tell you how many people are involved.
You have to figure that many people die in car accidents and, if the crash occurred in a car accident, the driver must have been driving at the time of the crash.
So the agency provides a roadside assistance estimate for each car accident that it knows of, but the information is rarely available for cars that are never driven.
The federal government is working to improve this.
In a new report released Tuesday, the government agency released the results of a survey of drivers that it conducted with the National Safety Council, a nonprofit advocacy group that promotes safety in the automobile.
The survey found that in the last decade, more than one in four drivers in the U.S. who died in car crash had died on the highway.
That’s up from less than one per cent of deaths in 2007.
In an interview with The Washington Times, the agency’s director of public affairs, Paul D. Hegsted, said the results are significant because they help illuminate the scope of the problem.
In the survey, more people reported a crash in which they were involved than had died.
That was particularly true for those who had suffered a head injury or were involved in an accident that involved a carjacker.
“It’s a pretty small number of deaths,” Hegstead said.
In addition, the survey showed that many of those who died on highway were elderly or disabled.
The report did not say how many were elderly, but in general, older people are more likely to die in a crash.
The findings are the latest sign that the public and policymakers have been distracted by car crashes that have been linked to distracted driving.
It has become a national priority to crack down on distracted driving by requiring cellphone use and texting while driving, and some states have passed laws requiring drivers to wear a seatbelt.
But the findings suggest that the problem is more widespread than that.
The survey found more than two-thirds of respondents said they would drive more miles if they could avoid a crash and the number who said they’d drive less miles if there was no crash at all was nearly the same.
Nearly two-fifths said they could not drive as much if there were no crashes, and a majority said they felt safe driving.
The report did note that a large proportion of the people who died had been driving for more than a year and that the average age at the crash was 57.
The researchers said that these findings may be due to drivers’ fatigue or fatigue due to having to be awake in the morning and night, but also because some drivers are not fully alert.
The study did find that there was some variation among age groups, though older drivers were more likely than younger drivers to have suffered a brain injury.
The researchers noted that the survey had limitations.
Some drivers were asked to recall the day they had an accident.
Many of the crashes were not recorded on the dashboard.
The data for the crash that was recorded was not the only information that was collected.
The authors noted that other factors that were collected included whether the car was being driven by a spouse, children or a family member, whether the driver had a valid driver’s license and whether the crash happened in a remote location.
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