Posted September 09, 2018 12:14:18 While the vast majority of crashes in Canada involve one or more vehicles, there are still several cases of injuries in which one or both of the vehicles involved was involved.
The Ontario government is trying to address this by developing a car-crash-safety policy.
While the Ontario government has identified car accidents as one of its top priorities, the province has been slow to act on its plan to make sure every single one of those collisions is reported to police.
In order to achieve this, the Ontario Ministry of Transportation has created a task force to develop a comprehensive crash-safety strategy for Ontario.
The task force will review existing collision data, develop crash-code standards, and develop collision-response plans.
The task force has been created as part of the Ontario’s Provincial Accident Investigation Unit (PAIU) which was set up in 2017.
This is a federal-level task force created by the Canadian government in order to help police in Ontario deal with serious car crashes.
It is part of a national plan to address the issue of distracted driving, and has been the focus of a number of federal initiatives.
Currently, Ontario has a collision-code requirement of 15 km/h and an average speed of 25 km/hr.
However, this has been modified to reflect the fact that there is no minimum speed limit in Ontario, and that many drivers drive at high speeds.
“Our goal is to get at least 15 kmph for drivers,” said Minister of Transportation Jennifer Stoddart.
“We want to reduce the risk of serious injuries in collisions and reduce the number of accidents.”
“We have a lot of information about how to improve our collision-safety and we are trying to figure out what works best,” said Ontario Minister of Transport Gary Webster.
“That is our objective.”
There is no standard speed limit for drivers in Ontario.
It is a factor in many crashes, including those involving children.
For instance, in July 2018, a 12-year-old boy was struck by a vehicle that was going 85 km/hour in a 40 km/harbour zone, and he was killed.
According to the Ontario Safety Board, there is a 50 per cent chance of injury to a person involved in a collision.
For many drivers, the most common reason for driving at speeds of 25 or more km/hp is to work.
Many people, however, drive at much higher speeds, and some are even going more than 100 km/ hr.
Ontario’s crash-data reporting requirements are not uniform across the province.
In some provinces, for instance, a driver who hits another vehicle will be required to report the collision as a serious collision.
In other provinces, a collision may not be reported at all.
However, in some instances, drivers who drive at speed that exceeds the limit are required to record the accident as a dangerous driving incident.
One of the most controversial issues is the “light box.”
As the province of Ontario has set out to make all of its roads safer, there have been some high-profile collisions involving drivers.
When an SUV plowed into a bus carrying young children on June 29, 2018 in Ottawa, killing one and injuring five others, it was the fourth-deadliest crash in Ontario’s history.
As of March 2019, the Canadian Transport Safety Board (CTB) reported at least 1,621 collisions involving vehicles, with one fatality.
The majority of those deaths involved drivers.
While most of those crashes occurred in Ontario during the summer months, in other areas of Canada there were also many crashes that occurred during winter.
During the spring and summer of 2018, the government in Ontario also introduced an initiative called “Light Box Time,” which has seen some success.
On June 19, 2018, two vehicles collided in the area of Queen Street and St. George Boulevard in Scarborough, killing a driver and seriously injuring another driver.
A third person was killed in the crash.
Many drivers believe the lights on a car should be flashing or being turned on when a collision occurs.
However in a few cases, a light has been intentionally left on so drivers cannot see what is going on behind them.
Last week, the Transportation Safety Board of Canada (TSB) issued a warning to motorists about the dangers of leaving a car unattended while driving.
Although it may seem strange that a light on a vehicle should be on when it is not being used, this practice is common in many other jurisdictions.
An analysis of the collision data from Toronto shows that, of the 1,641 collisions involving cars, 2,049 involved a driver turning the lights off and another driver leaving a light off.
Additionally, an analysis of some of the data collected by the Toronto Police Department found that, on average, the light-box time of the driver was five seconds