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A drone flying above one of China's mega freeways caught these incredible images of a huge traffic jam during one of the busiest travel days in China.


Two Mercedes drivers in the UK refused to give way in a one-lane tunnel, causing a frustrating traffic jam for everyone else on the road.


A man in Florida had the bright idea last week to make a phony call to 911 in an attempt to get out of a speeding ticket.


A quartet on their way home from a gig gave weary travelers a free concert while stuck in traffic over the weekend.


A cop in Seattle thought he was making a routine traffic stop over the weekend, but he had his hands full after realizing the passenger was moments away from giving birth.


The Colorado Department of Transportation recently tested a traffic blimp over Denver to keep a high-altitude eye on interstates in the Mile-High City. The device is tethered to the ground, but officials get a much more complete view of what's happening on the road.


Authorities Seek To Cut Traffic, Blind-Spot Accidents

French capital may try out program with separate set of intersection signals.


Indiana Gets Serious About Speed With Slowpoke Law

There's nothing more frustrating that being stuck behind a slow moving car in the passing lane, which is why Indiana is preparing lane hogs for when the new 'Slowpoke' law goes into effect July 1.


Washington gridlock is one thing, but traffic that was stopped for President Barack Obama's visit to Louisville led to a woman giving birth on the shoulder of Interstate 65.


A deputy sheriff in Pinal County, Arizona ended up dodged bales of marijuana during a high-speed chase last week.

A few cars, for one reason or another, make traffic almost tolerable. Take a look at six that just might make your weekly commute a little more pleasant.


Michigan State Police are looking to employ a time-saving unmanned aerial vehicle to photograph accident scenes, allowing crashes to be cleared even faster.


People protesting the racial strife between black citizens and white police in Ferguson, MO and New York City chained themselves to concrete-filled drums on Boston's Interstate 93, leading to massive delays.


Car was exempt from inspection tags law

A Texas police officer is under investigation for using excessive force on an elderly man during a routine traffic stop last week.


Some European struggle to accommodate their current traffic volumes. Often narrow, bumpy streets are downright ancient, and not exactly laid out with efficiency in mind. We've seen cities across the Old World take different approaches to addressing this issue – London instituted congestion charging, while Hamburg is actively working to ban cars by the mid 2030s. Milan, meanwhile, is taking an all-together different approach.


A Justice Department report released last year suggests blacks are more likely than whites to be pulled over and have their cars searched

Though the developers of the soon-to-be released "Driving While Black" smartphone application want motorists to download their product, there is a time when they definitely don't want users searching for it.


Former defense department official: stricter safeguards needed

Traffic lights and traffic-management systems might prove attractive targets for cyber attacks in coming years, a former defense department official warns.


Some Thanksgiving travelers along the East Coast were heading out early because of a forecast calling for a nor'easter that will bring rain and snow.


Low gas prices means more families are traveling for the holidays

There is good news for Thanksgiving travelers: the price of gas is at five-year lows. The bad news: a lot more people will be driving.


Protesters rallied against speed cameras sunday in one Long Island county

Automated traffic enforcement cameras are falling out of favor across America. A Long Island anti-camera group was the latest to protest Sunday.


Redesigned guardrail three times more likely to cause fatal crash

Trinity Industries, makers of the ET-Plus, has been found guilty of defrauding the federal government under the False Claims Act. Specifically, the company was accused of making a design change to its product and not advising the Federal Highway Administration about the revision for seven years.

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