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by Cedric Hughes, Barrister & Solicitor with regular weekly contributions from Leslie McGuffin, LL.B.   

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Bad Driving

Bad Driving

Article Number: 
234
RoadRules Category: 

When it comes to driving behaviour “semantics” matters. Canadian drivers will admit to driving behaviour sometimes classified as “aggressive,” but are unlikely to call themselves aggressive. The label sounds bad. “Lots of others…yes, but not me,” they may say. “I am not an aggressive…[“really bad”]… driver.” 

Advertising “Go Faster"

Article Number: 
228
RoadRules Category: 

The Canadian Code of Advertising Standards, first published by Advertising Standards Canada (ASC) in 1963, and regularly updated to ensure it remains, “vital, relevant and current” contains two clauses most frequently cited in connection with complaints about motor vehicle advertising. The first, Clause 10 (Safety) states that: 

Traffic Safety and the Use of Statistics

Article Number: 
227

Examination of traffic safety issues often starts with referencing data and statistics. This is because, as Leonard Evans puts it in his book, Traffic Safety, “the purpose of studying safety is to examine factors that influence the likelihood of occurrence and the resulting harm from crashes…with the aim of identifying those [factors] that can be changed by countermeasures (or interventions) to enhance future safety.”

Medically Impaired Driving

Article Number: 
225

To recognize the contributions of seniors to development and to draw attention to the worldwide demographic phenomenon — the graying of the population, our “age of aging" — many countries have recognized October 1st as the “International Day of Older Persons”. 

Drinking and Driving, Getting Worse?

Article Number: 
223

Drinking and driving and the closely related topic of youth drinking are news again. On September 1st, under the headline, “Alcohol-related deaths are on the rise this year…” one national newspaper reported on a statement issued the previous day by the Ontario Provincial Police noting increases in fatalities from road collisions—up 5.4%, fatalities in which alcohol was a factor— up 38.5%, and fatalities in which not wearing seat belts was a factor —up 32.7%. 

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Cedric Hughes

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As Seen In

abbotsford mission times

chilliwack times

richmond review

surrey leader

vancouver courier.com

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