Electric vehicles have become a big deal for automakers in recent years.
The U.S. government’s recent move to ban new electric vehicles is the latest sign of automakers’ concern.
Now, a new study suggests electric vehicles may actually be more vulnerable to crash than conventional cars.
“I don’t think it’s a coincidence that we’re seeing an increasing number of crashes involving electric vehicles,” says David Gans, a senior transportation engineer at the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, which has worked on electric vehicle safety.
The new study, released this week by the National Transportation Safety Board, suggests that electric vehicles could be safer than their conventional counterparts.
In fact, the researchers found that even the smallest vehicles can crash with “little to no warning,” according to a release.
Here’s how the researchers explain the crash: In their study, the NTSB examined the deaths of more than 16,000 people from fatal vehicle crashes in 2016 and found that electric vehicle crashes were the number-one cause of fatalities among all crashes in the U.s.
The study also found that the rate of injuries for electric vehicles was much lower than for conventional vehicles.
“The study’s findings are consistent with a 2014 analysis by the American Automobile Association that found that 95 percent of fatal vehicle collisions with electric vehicles occurred before a driver realized they were being steered by an electric motor,” according a release from the NHTSA.
The National Highway Safety Administration says electric vehicle drivers should always wear their seat belts and stay at least 15 feet (5 meters) from the vehicle, “where the electric motor is.”
They should also wear safety belts and other seatbelts.
The NHTAS says if a driver is struck by an electrically driven vehicle, it can result in serious injuries.
The agency also says there is no safe distance for an electric driver to travel between vehicles, and that if you’re not using a car seat, you may not be wearing one.
Here are a few of the major safety concerns associated with electric driving.
The risk of head-on collisions The study found that when electric vehicles collide with people, the risk of death is nearly double for the driver and passenger compared to the vehicle that caused the collision.
The safety implications are significant.
In addition to the impact of the driver’s head-up display, the driver also has to watch out for other hazards on the road, including road debris and other obstacles.
The researchers also found the driver could lose control of the vehicle if the vehicle’s brakes aren’t applied and the vehicle does not respond quickly enough to an emergency, according to the NTB release.
Increased risks of seatbelt use in electric vehicles As part of the study, they looked at the risk that electric driving would increase the likelihood of a crash with the seat belt.
While the researchers did not find that the risk for head-ons would increase significantly, they found that seat belt use “is not required” in most electric vehicles.
However, the research did find that “the use of seatbelves may increase the risk” for a crash.
They also found there are some situations when a driver should not use a seatbelt, such as when the vehicle is traveling along a narrow highway.
The potential for a head-over-heels collision When an electric driving driver is traveling in a closed space like a driveway, they can lose control because the driver doesn’t have the power to turn on the electric power.
The authors of the NTPB study also note that the head-in collision risk increases as the driver gets closer to the vehicles head.
“This is not a situation where the driver is being driven by a remote control, but rather a driver who is trying to avoid collision and the driver may not have the appropriate training to react quickly enough,” says the NSTB release.
“In these scenarios, the ability to brake quickly or maintain control can prevent the driver from reaching the vehicle before impact.”
A recent study from MIT found that head-insurance policies can reduce the likelihood that a crash will happen to a person.
The research, which looked at more than 2,000 drivers who died in a single crash, found that while a driver’s insurance policies can help prevent a crash, it is not sufficient to prevent a person from dying.
The MIT researchers found there were two factors that can affect how quickly an insurance policy can reduce a person’s crash risk: the length of time since the driver stopped driving and the amount of distance the driver has traveled to the collision site.
They found that drivers who stopped driving 10 to 15 minutes before the collision were less likely to die.
“Drivers who have not stopped driving at the collision are more likely to be killed by the collision, regardless of whether they are driving on a closed roadway or a closed parking lot,” the researchers wrote in the report.
“If the collision occurred at a relatively slow speed, the insurance company could not stop paying to