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Better Hand/eye Coordination of Male Drivers Reduces Accidents  

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Males score  42% higher than females in hand/eye coordination events like springboard and platform diving.

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The  lower hand/eye coordination skills of females doubles their likelihood of having a fatal traffic accident.

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10,573 more traffic fatalities and 428,484 more non-fatal accidents each year are caused by the lower hand/eye coordination skills of females.

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If all drivers had a safety record equivalent to female drivers, there would be 39% more traffic accidents annually.

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If all drivers nationwide had the same traffic safety record as male passenger car drivers, there would be 21,795 fewer traffic fatalities in the US annually.

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Per Traffic Safety Facts' "Vehicle Miles of Travel, 1975-1996" http://www-fars.nhtsa.dot.gov/www/cfm/library/rpt_info.cfm?index=Trends:Occupants&recordid=0   Americans drove passenger cars 1,478 billion miles in 1995.

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Per the "Early Results Report" of the Nationwide Personal Transportation Survery http://www-cta.ornl.gov/npts/1995/Doc/index.shtml men drive 65.3% or 965 billion  and women drive 513 billion of those miles.

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Per Traffic Safety Facts' "Drivers Involvement in Crashes" from the FARS data base http://www-fars.nhtsa.dot.gov/www/cfm/library/rpt_info.cfm?index=People:Drivers&recordid=0 male drivers were involved in 2,418,799 fatal and injury crashes and female drivers were involved in 1,701,043.

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Women are one third more likely than men per mile driven to have a fatal or injury accident, 0.332 vs. 0.251 per 100,000 miles driven, and 17% more likely to have a property damage only accident, 0.586 vs. 0.502.

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Per the NHTSA http://www.nhtsa.dot.gov/people/economic/ecomvc1994.html the economic cost of motor vehicle crashes in 1994 was $150.5 billion.

 

If all drivers had the same probability of having an accident as male drivers, then males would have an even lower accident rate that they currently have,  because they wouldn't be colliding with women who have one third more accidents than men.

David Haldane, The Los Angeles Times, "Statistics Support Steering Clear of Driving Stereotypes" and Evan Nossoff of California's DMV (Department of Motor Vehicles) report "Women tend to get into significantly fewer accidents than men" and  "6.4% of the male drivers in California are likely to be involved in accidents, compared to 4.5% of the females." The assessment that bad remarks about "women drivers" are merely stereotypes which unfairly criticize the fair sex, though, misses some key and widely available data from the NHTSA (National Highway Traffic Safety Administration report DOT HS 808 770).

For whatever reason, statistics are routinely abused by the media to conceal important safety facts.  Look at the numbers behind the numbers before accepting such myths.  Men drive 2 1/2 times as many miles as women.  Such an aticle could obscure for the next 4 decades that, per mile driven, males have a lower traffic accident rate than females.  Also, the male accident rate is higher than it would be if it were not for the higher female accident rate.  If female drivers had accidents with only other female drivers, then they would not contribute to an increase in the male accident rate.  But female drivers also have accidents with male drivers, which increases the accident rate for males by 51.6%.  California's statistics show that the accident rate for males per 100 Million miles, rather than 313.3 as it now is, would be only 201 if all drivers had the same safety record as male drivers (see calculations below). Conversely, if all drivers had a safety record equivalent to female drivers (506.3 accidents per 100 Million miles), there would be 39.4% more accidents each year.

There are 80.7% more accidents today than if all drivers had the demonstrated safety record per 100 Million miles of California's male drivers. See Calculations below for Chart A

CHART A -- Male:Female Accident Ratio in California
California Drivers Male Female Total Female:Male Ratio
Percent of all California Drivers in Accidents 6.4% 4.5% 5.5% .7:1
Total California Drivers 8,919,394 8,620,952 17,540,346 .97:1
Drivers/Year in Accidents  570,841 387,943 958,784 .68:1
Miles/Year Driven 187.4 Billion 76.6 Billion 264 Billion .41:1
Accidents Per 100 Million Miles 304.7 506.3 363.2 1.66:1

IF DRIVERS NATIONWIDE HAD THE SAFETY RECORD OF CALIFORNIA'S MALE DRIVERS:

Miles/Year Driven  264 Billion 0 264 Billion 0
Accidents Per 100 Million Miles  201 0 201 0
Drivers/Year in Accidents  530,640 0 530,640 0
Reduction in Drivers/Year Involved in Accidents     428,484 (44.7% fewer accidents per year)  

Table 3-19 from the Bureau of Transportation Statistics, reports the accident rate for "Large Trucks" (mostly male drivers) is 203 per 100 Million miles, giving credence to this estimated accident rate for California male drivers.  Per the National Safety Council, the loss to motor vehicle accidents each year is $170.6 Billion. If this safety ratio applies across the nation, a 44.7% reduction in the accident rate could save the nation $76.3 Billion per year, or 1.1% of GDP--before taking into account the benefits of reduced miles driven, reduced traffic congestion, etc.

The article also noted that "even though [truckers] drive about 21% of the registered vehicles on the road, [they] were involved in only 3% of the state's fatal accidents".  CHP spokeswoman Pat Ryan, a former trucker, said "Our general experience has been that commercial drivers are safer drivers.  They have to be; it's their livelihood".  This is a bit misleading because it fails to note two important data points:

  1. Males, demonstrably involved in 40% fewer accidents per mile, are 89% of the nation's truckers (Bureau of Labor Statistics: 3,454,000 male, 428,000 female, truck drivers).
  2. The percent of registered vehicles which are trucks is not as significant as the fact that truckers drive 32.4% of the nation's miles (US Statistical Abstract, 865 Billion of 2,667 Billion miles driven each year are by truckers).

Thus California truckers, for each mile driven, are responsible for 1/11th as many fatal accidents as the drivers of passenger cars, not 1/7th.  We can predict that 89% of them have a 50% lower probability of having an accident.  This still means that California truckers are involved in almost 1/6th as many fatal accidents per mile as passenger car drivers are, which is a real tribute to their profession.

Nationally, as relatively safe as California truckers are, "Traffic Safety Facts 1995" from the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration reports large trucks still "account for" 4,439 of the 41,798 motor vehicle fatalities each year; light trucks account for 9,539 of these fatalities; drivers 15-20 years of age -- 7,993; motorcyclists -- 2,221; and passenger cars, utility trucks and vans operated by drivers over 20 years of age -- 17,606.

If all of the nation's car drivers had a safety record equivalent to male drivers, then drivers nationwide would be 4 times less likely than female drivers to be involved in fatal traffic accidents.See Calculations below for Chart B    

CHART B -- Male:Female Fatal Accident Ratio in the US
 
 Fatal Crash Involvement Males Females Total Female:Male Ratio
Total Fatalities 28,005 13,793 41,798 .5:1
  15-20 Year Old Drivers 5,801 2,192 7,993 .38:1
  Motorcycles 2,121 100 2,221 .05:1
  Large Trucks 3,995 444 4,439 .11:1
  Light Trucks 6,601 2,938 9,539 .22:1
  Car Fatalities (Passenger Car, Utility Truck, & Van) 9,487 8,119 17,606 1.1:1
Considering ONLY Passenger Car Fatalities:        
Car Fatalities (Passenger Car, Utility Truck, & Van) 9,487 8,119 17,606 1.1:1
Car Miles Driven (Billions) 1,273 520 1,793 .4:1
Car Fatalities Per 100 Million Miles .75 1.56 0.98 2.1:1

NATIONAL FATALITY  RATE IF ALL PASSENGER CAR DRIVERS HAD A SAFETY RECORD EQUIVALENT TO MALE CAR DRIVERS

Car Miles Driven (Billions) 1,793 0 1,793 0
Car Fatalities Per 100 Million Miles 0.39 0 0.39 0
Car Fatalities 7,033 0 7,033 0
Lives Saved per Year - 0 10,573 (a 60% reduction) 0

Saving 10,573 lives per year is more lives than are saved every year from all the child abuse laws, the Violence Against Women's Act, Gun Control laws, Cancer Research funding, AIDs funding, and OSHA combined.  It is more lives than the NHTSA estimates are saved from seat belts and air bags combined.  It is equivalent to 53 jumbo jet crashes per year, 62 Oklahoma City Bombings per year, 132 Wacos per year, or 173 Northridge Earthquakes per year. It is 2.4 times as many lives as are lost to large truck accidents, 11% more lives as are lost to light truck accidents, and 5 times as are lost to motorcycle accidents, even before considering that many of those accidents were not solely the fault of just those drivers involved.  It is 6 times as many lives as the NHSTA estimates are saved from the minimum age drinking laws each year. 

CHART C -- Saving 10,573 Lives Per Year
Type of Vehicle & Sex Fatalities Per Year Billion Miles Traveled Per Year Fatalities Per 100 Million Miles
TOTAL 41,798 2,667 1.6
Large Trucks 4,439 178 2.5
     Trucker Fatalities Only 1,065 178 0.6
Light Trucks 9,539 687 1.4
Motorcycles 2,121 8.8 24.1
All Passenger Car Drivers Over Age 20 17,606 1,793 0.98
Female Passenger Car Drivers Over Age 20 8,119 520 1.56
Male Passenger Car Drivers Over Age 20 9,487 1,273 .75
Female:Male Ratio .86:1 .41:1 2.1:1
If all drivers had a safety record equivalent to that for  male passenger car drivers 20,003 2,667 .75
Lives Saved Annually 21,795 - -
If all passenger car drivers had a safety record equivalent to that for  male passenger car drivers 13,448 1,793 .75
Lives Saved Annually 4,158    
       

If it has the potential to save the nation 1.1% of GDP and 10,753 lives per year, what is the savings to the nation of an all-male military?  What do you think can or should be done about it?  How much are we as taxpayers willing to spend to afford women super rights, when we as taxpayers cannot find any benefit from this at all, and particularly when it is so costly in both dollars and lives?  This is how Congress views it:
 

bullet  102d Congress 1st Session

  HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES
  Rept. 102171
 
   Over the period from 1967%1989, the mileage death rate in this country dropped
from 5.2 deaths to 2.2 deaths per 100 million miles of travel. In the last ten
years alone, the death rate from motor vehicle crashes has been cut by more than
25%. NHTSA estimates that, in 1988 alone, 6,506 lives were saved by highway safety
laws and programs: 4,500 saved by safety belts; 1,148 saved by minimum drinking
age laws, 608 saved by motorcycle helmets; and 250 saved by child restraints.
Alcohol-related fatalities have been reduced from 50% of the national fatality
rate to around 37%.

  Nonetheless, traffic crashes are still the leading cause of accidental death in
the U.S., responsible for 34 times the number of accidental deaths as firearms,
and 52 times the number of air transport deaths. There are twice as many highway
deaths as there are homicides. Motor vehicle accidents cost our society more than
$48 billion in injury costs every year. And drunk driving still is the leading
factor in the highway crash statistic.

  In light of the large number of people who are killed and injured on the higways
every year and the substantial projected increase in motor vehicle-relatedfatalities and
injuries over the next decade, the Committee believes it is
imperative to continue to initiate and to support programs which address highway
safety issues and problems.

  Throughout this title, the Committee has attempted to make the public welfare
its first and foremost consideration, while persevering in its attempt to create
a new intermodal transportation system that reflects greater state participation
and places fewer burdens on state programming. Toward that end, the Committee has
modified its support for sanctions and, instead, is relying primarily on
incentives and reprogramming of highway construction funds to highway safety to
encourage state compliance with the programs established herein.

  When the Committee has incorporated reprogramming as a means of encouraging
compliance, it has done so in its focus on national policy as that policy relates
to public good. The Committee has also done so in the belief that highway safety
can be improved in all respects by tying reprogrammed funds to highway safety
programs.

 
 [Did Congress miss the boat, or what?]
 
CALCULATIONS FOR CHART A
Some accidents involve only one driver and some involve 3 or more, a rough average of 2 drivers per accident, giving us (958,784 accidents divided by 2 drivers/accident), or 479,392 accidents per year.  The probability of a male having an accident is X, and the probability of a female having an accident as noted above is 1.662 times that, or 1.662X.
A = male:male accident = X x X = X2
B = female:female accident = 1.662X x 1.662X = 2.762X2
C = female:male accident = 1.662X x X = 1.662X2
A + B + C =  479,392 = 5.424X2
X2= 88,383.5
X = 297.3
A = 88,383.5
B = 244,115.2
C= 146,893.4
If the probability per mile of an accident of all of the B drivers were the same as the A drivers, then the number of B accidents would have been 88,383.5 rather than 244,115.2, which is 155,731.7  less. If all the C drivers had the same probability of having an accident as the A drivers, then the number of C accidents would have been 88,383.5 rather than 146,893.4, which is 58,509.9 less.  Instead of 479,392 accidents, if drivers B & C had had the same skill as drivers A, there would have been only 265,150 accidents, which is 214,242, or 44.7%, fewer accidents, and 428,484 fewer drivers involved in accidents.  This is an accident rate of (530,300/264 Billion) or 201 per 100M miles.
 
 CALCULATIONS FOR CHART B
The probability of a male car driver of having a fatal accident is X, and the probability of a female having a fatal accident (as noted above) is 2.1 times that, or 2.1X.
A = male:male accident = X x X = X2
B = female:female accident = 2.1X x 2.1X = 4.41X2
C = female:male accident = 2.1X x X = 2.1X2
A + B + C =  17,606 total fatalities
A + B + C = 7.51X2
X2= 2,344.3
X = 48.4
A = 2,344.3
B = 10,338.4
C = 4,923
If the probability of a fatality of all of the B drivers were the same as the A drivers, then the number of B fatalities would have been 2,344.3 rather than 10,338.4, which is 7,994.1 less. If the probability of a fatality of all of the C drivers were the same as the A drivers, then the number of C fatalities would have been 2,344.3 rather than 4,923, which is 2,578.7 less.  Instead of 17,606 fatalities, if drivers B & C had had the same skill as the A drivers, there would have been only 7,033 fatalities, which is 10,573, or 60%, fewer fatalities. This is a fatality rate of (7,033/1,793 Billion) or 0.39 fatalities per 100 Million miles.

 

TRAITOR McCain

jewn McCain

ASSASSIN of JFK, Patton, many other Whites

killed 264 MILLION Christians in WWII

killed 64 million Christians in Russia

holocaust denier extraordinaire--denying the Armenian holocaust

millions dead in the Middle East

tens of millions of dead Christians

LOST $1.2 TRILLION in Pentagon
spearheaded torture & sodomy of all non-jews
millions dead in Iraq

42 dead, mass murderer Goldman LOVED by jews

serial killer of 13 Christians

the REAL terrorists--not a single one is an Arab

serial killers are all jews

framed Christians for anti-semitism, got caught
left 350 firemen behind to die in WTC

legally insane debarred lawyer CENSORED free speech

mother of all fnazis, certified mentally ill

10,000 Whites DEAD from one jew LIE

moser HATED by jews: he followed the law

f.ck Jesus--from a "news" person!!

1000 fold the child of perdition

 

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Modified Saturday, March 11, 2017

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