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(Washington Post)   Are you ready for roadside texting checkpoints? No? Well, maybe if you'd stop texting while you drive, asshat, we wouldn't need them   (washingtonpost.com) divider line 87
    More: Spiffy, distracted driving, Anne Arundel County  
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3732 clicks; posted to Main » on 10 Mar 2014 at 12:55 PM (23 weeks ago)   |  Favorite    |   share:  Share on Twitter share via Email Share on Facebook   more»



87 Comments   (+0 »)
   
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2014-03-10 12:54:35 PM
img.fark.net

Texting while driving?  Too common.  Too banal.

I Morse while driving.  But then, I'm so hip I have to walk through doors sideways.  I'm so cool you could keep a side of beef inside me for a month.
 
2014-03-10 01:00:45 PM

dittybopper: [img.fark.net image 640x480]

Texting while driving?  Too common.  Too banal.

I Morse while driving.  But then, I'm so hip I have to walk through doors sideways.  I'm so cool you could keep a side of beef inside me for a month.


Um...ew.
 
2014-03-10 01:02:27 PM
Of maybe you can farking wait until you get to Taco Bell from Sears, it is a damn block or two. You are not going to be unfriended on Facebook because it took you 10 min to reply to a message.
 
2014-03-10 01:03:19 PM
Cause an accident while using a phone? You lose your phone. For life. You just are not allowed to have one. That's how farking important you are now, asshole.

Also, Laws named after dead kids to keep asshats in line suck.

So I get a two-for out of this .
 
2014-03-10 01:03:56 PM
The "any law named for a child is a knee jerk reaction"  seems to apply here.
Most, if not all of the named laws are usually making something that is already against the law against the law.
 
2014-03-10 01:04:38 PM

dittybopper: [img.fark.net image 640x480]

Texting while driving?  Too common.  Too banal.

I Morse while driving.  But then, I'm so hip I have to walk through doors sideways.  I'm so cool you could keep a side of beef inside me for a month.


We get it. You like antiquated means of communication. Thank you for bringing it up in nearly every thread you participate in.
 
2014-03-10 01:04:38 PM

dittybopper: I Morse while driving.


Yeah, thanks to your fancy-shmancy automatic transmission.  Use Morse code while driving "three on the tree" and we'll give you the old-school cred you think you deserve.

As for the headline, I'm OK with this.  Way too many people not paying attention to the road.
 
2014-03-10 01:06:23 PM
static.ddmcdn.com

Can the police access the computer while the car is driving?
If so, what happens to them if they kill someone while they are looking at the screen?

_________________________________

I'm not against the phone company providing any data they have pertaining to the moment of impact.
However the police should not get anything else.
 
2014-03-10 01:06:37 PM

dittybopper: [img.fark.net image 640x480]

Texting while driving?  Too common.  Too banal.

I Morse while driving.  But then, I'm so hip I have to walk through doors sideways.  I'm so cool you could keep a side of beef inside me for a month.


Pretty much just King shiat of fark Island over there, aren't you.

/apologies to ChipNASA
 
2014-03-10 01:06:49 PM

dittybopper: [img.fark.net image 640x480]

Texting while driving?  Too common.  Too banal.

I Morse while driving.  But then, I'm so hip I have to walk through doors sideways.  I'm so cool you could keep a side of beef inside me for a month.


img.fark.net
 
2014-03-10 01:10:14 PM

Primitive Screwhead: Can the police access the computer while the car is driving?
If so, what happens to them if they kill someone while they are looking at the screen?

_________________________________

I'm not against the phone company providing any data they have pertaining to the moment of impact.
However the police should not get anything else.


They already get out of any trafficviolation whether for police work or not, whether on duty or nor, whether in police car or not.

Police don't follow the law already because they don't have to.

Who is going to arrest them?

The postman?
 
2014-03-10 01:10:48 PM

dittybopper: [img.fark.net image 640x480]

Texting while driving?  Too common.  Too banal.

I Morse while driving.  But then, I'm so hip I have to walk through doors sideways.  I'm so cool you could keep a side of beef inside me for a month.


Post your call sign, maybe the FCC would like to to swap code with you
 
2014-03-10 01:12:51 PM

CleanAndPure: They already get out of any trafficviolation whether for police work or not, whether on duty or nor, whether in police car or not.

Police don't follow the law already because they don't have to.

Who is going to arrest them?

The postman?


Until they get ten years in prison for vehicular manslaughter.

Get  caught doing it. See how well that goes over with your field commander.
 
2014-03-10 01:14:50 PM
Wait til u drive a stick shift, juggling a cell phone or 2, coffee(with no cup holders) and try to talk on the CB. While lighting ur smoke. That's a challenge. And I've been doin it since before it was illegal without any accidents.
Although now I have cup holders and cell phone mounts in the car so they can't ding me cuz it's no longer hand held.
 
2014-03-10 01:15:58 PM
So how would a law like this be implemented?  Until vehicles are outfitted with black boxes with accurate clocks that register the exact moment of impact, how will the authorities be able to tell if a call/text was placed before, during or after the accident?

Say the persons involved or witnesses say the accident happened "around 11:30am".

Scenario 1:  Driver had received a number of text messages their phone but didn't respond to them because the phone was in his/her pocket.  2 texts were received at 11:28am, one was received at 11:31am.  What if the actual time of the wreck was, say, 11:26am?  Would authorities be able to tell that the phone's owner was in fact *not* receiving texts prior to and during the accident?

Scenario 2: My phone displays incoming texts on the lock screen.  Would I be guilty of texting while driving simply because my phone received them?
 
2014-03-10 01:16:18 PM
How to tell a law is utter shiat: It's named after a dead kid. Garbage law with tons of terrible consequences that the grief-addled insanity of a grieving parent couldn't possibly understand. Stop giving insane people influence in making laws.


Primitive Screwhead: [static.ddmcdn.com image 400x300]

Can the police access the computer while the car is driving?
If so, what happens to them if they kill someone while they are looking at the screen?

_________________________________

I'm not against the phone company providing any data they have pertaining to the moment of impact.
However the police should not get anything else.


https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=pfnd2IxJafM  Nothing happens. Your betters are written in as an exception to every law, because fark the concept of "rule of law".
 
2014-03-10 01:17:22 PM

dragonchild: Yeah, thanks to your fancy-shmancy automatic transmission.  Use Morse code while driving "three on the tree" and we'll give you the old-school cred you think you deserve.


Oh, not a problem.  I'd use a puff and sip switch instead of a traditional straight key.

Besides which, 90% of my driving is at highway speeds, so using a manual transmission wouldn't really be a problem.

Oh, and I learned how to drive in an AMC Hornet that had a straight six and a 3 speed manual.  Just keep it in second and use the clutch for around-town driving.
 
2014-03-10 01:20:32 PM

That Guy Jeff: Nothing happens. Your betters are written in as an exception to every law, because fark the concept of "rule of law".


Incorrect.

Incorrect.

Incorrect.
 
2014-03-10 01:23:44 PM
But, she'd be totally ok if this guy ran a red light and killed her son?  I guess I just don't understand why there is a difference in sentencing due to the reason of negligence.  Texting, speeding, driving like an ass...all the same to me if there is a fatality and should be punished the same.

And, while we're on the subject, what's worse?  Someone drunk and disoriented who runs a red light and kills someone.  Or, a person who is stone sober and fully cognisant, runs a red light and kills someone?
 
2014-03-10 01:24:19 PM
Also one day while driving, I was almost sideswiped when a cop beside me was too distracted on her computer to watch the road. Got to honk at her and when she looked up I had the awesome honor of shaking my finger at her. She looked quite embarrassed and pulled over. Probably the only time I've gotten to honk at a cop without being worried bout consequences.
 
2014-03-10 01:24:47 PM
Zeigen Sie mir Ihre telefone.
 
2014-03-10 01:26:14 PM
The law in question was pushed by someone hit by a driver who was talking on the cell phone, NOT texting.

More states have been banning even talking on the cell phone unless you have a hands free device. Meanwhile studies, IIRC, are showing that using a blue tooth to talk versus holding a phone in your hand makes very little difference in driving capability. So what's next? Ban talking on the phone even with hands free devices?

Okay. Now how is talking on the phone with a hands free device significantly different than talking to a passenger in the car? Has this been studied? Shall we ban that too? It's a distraction. What about screwing around with your stereo? That's a distraction. Ban it. No touching the stereo while driving. Eating a sammich while driving? Distraction. Ban it. The list goes on...

I'm just not seeing how conversing on a cell phone while driving is significantly different than numerous other driving distractions.
 
2014-03-10 01:27:03 PM

BluVeinThrobber: dittybopper: [img.fark.net image 640x480]

Texting while driving?  Too common.  Too banal.

I Morse while driving.  But then, I'm so hip I have to walk through doors sideways.  I'm so cool you could keep a side of beef inside me for a month.

Post your call sign, maybe the FCC would like to to swap code with you


Why would they care?

The NYS DMV *MIGHT*, but I looked it up, and not even the most stretched interpretation of the texting-while-driving law covers it.

Plus, it's not like I'm the only one.  A bunch of other people do it.  I once had a conversation with another fellow in the Dallas/Ft. Worth, TX area while we were both driving down the highway at 65 MPH (I was in upstate New York).
 
2014-03-10 01:28:41 PM
Considering I was re-ended by some asshole kid who was texting on his cellie last week. FARK yeah we need more of these.
 
2014-03-10 01:31:24 PM
Spiffy my ass. It's more self-righteous intrusion into our lives caused by idiots who can't behave themselves.
 
2014-03-10 01:31:39 PM
Just throwing this out there, but I know I am not the only person here who would be more likely to snap my phone in half than hand it over to a cop. You want that info, you go through my phone company or obtain a warrant. I don't just hand over evidence to police for no reason, and neither should you.
 
2014-03-10 01:36:04 PM

dittybopper: [img.fark.net image 640x480]

Texting while driving?  Too common.  Too banal.

I Morse while driving.  But then, I'm so hip I have to walk through doors sideways.  I'm so cool you could keep a side of beef inside me for a month.


Morse code is so last year. I use semaphore flags when I'm driving.
 
2014-03-10 01:39:44 PM

hardinparamedic: dittybopper: [img.fark.net image 640x480]

Texting while driving?  Too common.  Too banal.

I Morse while driving.  But then, I'm so hip I have to walk through doors sideways.  I'm so cool you could keep a side of beef inside me for a month.

[img.fark.net image 400x400]


This is the definition of a whacker:

How to spot a whacker
The most obvious sign of whackerdom is a personal car or truck that looks like one of these:
A red pickup truck with antennas, stickers, and a huge firefighting mural in the back window. They may also mount amber emergency lights on it if they can legally get away with it.


Compact car, no stickers, no lights, no mural.  I do have antennas, though, but still I don't think I'd qualify under that one.

Any car with about 16 different antennas, a spotlight mounted on the side, several radios mounted inside tuned to every police and fire frequency, and boxes of tactical gear, a medical jump kit, night vision goggles, portable radios, a bulletproof vest, traffic cones, red and blue lights for quick mounting on the vehicle, and who knows what else in the trunk.

I've got several antennas (4).  One for 2 Meters, one for 6 Meters, one for 10 Meters, and a spare 2/6 Meter antenna which I often use for the handheld.  I've got several radios, but the 6 and 10 meter radios are monobanders that won't receive outside their respective ham bands, and while the 2 Meter radio can receive the local police and fire, I don't even have those freqs programmed in.   No tactical gear, medical kit, NVGs, vests, traffic cones, or what have you in the car, so again, I don't think it qualifies.

A $500 junk car with $18,000 in emergency lights and radio gear.

Well, I've got maybe $3-400 worth of radio equipment in a $12,000 car, and again, zero emergency lights.

Any personal vehicle with big magnetic decals on it indicating the person is some kind of emergency services volunteer: search and rescue, CERT, React International, etc., that they leave on their vehicle at all times, not just when they are actually involved in an emergency.

No magnetic decals at all.

I am a member of my local county RACES, but I'm not really that active.  I get on the statewide net on 75 Meters once every few months to copy the practice messages, but that's about it.

So yeah, I don't qualify as a whacker.

Well, maybe in one sense:  I have the 7 foot tall 10 Meter hamstick antenna mounted right dead center of the roof of the car, and it "whacks" low branches and improperly designed drive-thru structures.
 
2014-03-10 01:40:20 PM
It won't work. I text often, but never while driving. Instead, I pull over about every 200M to check and send more messages. I'm sure I'm much more of a hazard wildly weaving on and off the road, but you gotta do what the law says. Thus, often I'm only about 30 seconds from my last text, but I did pull over for it. Just wait until I get into an accident because of this practice - I will sue somebody's pants off.
 
2014-03-10 01:40:56 PM
Rig smartphones and cellphones with accelerometers and explosive charges.  Every time you use one while moving, there's a random chance it'll blow up in your hand.  Now, do you really want to text/talk to your BFF Jill, or wait?

/Eyes on the road, asshole,
 
2014-03-10 01:42:48 PM
No, I do not want another farkin' checkpoint.  I want to get to my destination.
Spend less time looking for specific infractions and target the asshats who are causing a problem; slow drivers, un-signaled and lane changes executed in a meandering manner, the morons who hold up traffic when they realize they're in the wrong lane.
(why yes, I do live in metro-Atlanta.)

It's a lot easier to stop texting than sober up.  A checkpoint?  They'll just put the phone down for 20 seconds.

One day, all I ask for is one day when I'm permitted to use the pushbar on my car.  Gawd help the assholes if I'm ever diagnosed with a terminal disease.

www.campsafetyinc.com
 
2014-03-10 01:43:15 PM

Brakefornobody: Rig smartphones and cellphones with accelerometers and explosive charges.  Every time you use one while moving, there's a random chance it'll blow up in your hand.  Now, do you really want to text/talk to your BFF Jill, or wait?

/Eyes on the road, asshole,


Because that'll turn out great for all the passengers and bus riders.
 
2014-03-10 01:44:16 PM

hardinparamedic: That Guy Jeff: Nothing happens. Your betters are written in as an exception to every law, because fark the concept of "rule of law".

Incorrect.

Incorrect.

Incorrect.


And? Cops exceeding the legal immunity they enjoy doesn't exactly refute the idea that they have exceptions built into laws. For example, the DUI case you listed was just the cop going way too far, passing even the normal immunity they have for DUIs. Of course, none of those links have anything to do with driving and using their computer, because that IS explicitly a-ok for the cops, at least in Texas where the link I posted is from. Are you honestly going to claim that most restrictive laws don't have a "except for law enforcement" part built in? Your first link even says the cops get an exception to speed limits, but their guidelines say they should still keep it reasonable.
 
2014-03-10 01:44:21 PM
Here's the problem I have with these laws...

Officer: When did the accident happen?
Witness 1: 17 minutes ago.
Witness 2: 10 minutes ago.
Witness 3: 8 minutes ago.
Witness 4: 45 minutes ago.

Nobody knows when a farking accident happens. It's not like they have a circuit that closes in their brain and writes the UTC time of the accident, down to the 1000/second. I mean, if they are carrying a cuckoo clock in the car, and it stops at the exact second, that's different. It's one thing when the car at least has one of the systems that notes the time, but you STILL have to make sure it matches the time code of the cell provider. This shiat is too vague.

Eddie Adams from Torrance: dittybopper: [img.fark.net image 640x480]

Texting while driving?  Too common.  Too banal.

I Morse while driving.  But then, I'm so hip I have to walk through doors sideways.  I'm so cool you could keep a side of beef inside me for a month.

Morse code is so last year. I use semaphore flags when I'm driving.


Smoke signals are where it's at.
 
2014-03-10 01:52:31 PM

Mikey1969: Eddie Adams from Torrance: dittybopper: [img.fark.net image 640x480]

Texting while driving?  Too common.  Too banal.

I Morse while driving.  But then, I'm so hip I have to walk through doors sideways.  I'm so cool you could keep a side of beef inside me for a month.

Morse code is so last year. I use semaphore flags when I'm driving.


Smoke signals are where it's at.


Meh.  I had a Triumph Spitfire that I called the "Belchsmoke" because it sent smoke signals.  Been there, done that.
 
2014-03-10 01:59:46 PM

Mikey1969: Here's the problem I have with these laws...

Officer: When did the accident happen?
Witness 1: 17 minutes ago.
Witness 2: 10 minutes ago.
Witness 3: 8 minutes ago.
Witness 4: 45 minutes ago.

Nobody knows when a farking accident happens. It's not like they have a circuit that closes in their brain and writes the UTC time of the accident, down to the 1000/second. I mean, if they are carrying a cuckoo clock in the car, and it stops at the exact second, that's different. It's one thing when the car at least has one of the systems that notes the time, but you STILL have to make sure it matches the time code of the cell provider. This shiat is too vague.

Eddie Adams from Torrance: dittybopper: [img.fark.net image 640x480]

Texting while driving?  Too common.  Too banal.

I Morse while driving.  But then, I'm so hip I have to walk through doors sideways.  I'm so cool you could keep a side of beef inside me for a month.

Morse code is so last year. I use semaphore flags when I'm driving.

Smoke signals are where it's at.


Smart phones have accelerometers right? Does that data get stored? Perhaps that could be used for proof...
 
2014-03-10 01:59:56 PM

BluVeinThrobber: dittybopper: [img.fark.net image 640x480]

Texting while driving?  Too common.  Too banal.

I Morse while driving.  But then, I'm so hip I have to walk through doors sideways.  I'm so cool you could keep a side of beef inside me for a month.

Post your call sign, maybe the FCC would like to to swap code with you


I know first-hand that talking on a ham rig is less distracting than using a phone or listening to NPR. Eyes need never leave the road. For an accomplished CW operator, the same would apply to using an automatic keyer.
 
2014-03-10 02:00:35 PM
oh goody
more reasons to have traffic stops
saves having to make one up
 
2014-03-10 02:01:16 PM

arcas: So how would a law like this be implemented?  Until vehicles are outfitted with black boxes with accurate clocks that register the exact moment of impact, how will the authorities be able to tell if a call/text was placed before, during or after the accident?

Say the persons involved or witnesses say the accident happened "around 11:30am".

Scenario 1:  Driver had received a number of text messages their phone but didn't respond to them because the phone was in his/her pocket.  2 texts were received at 11:28am, one was received at 11:31am.  What if the actual time of the wreck was, say, 11:26am?  Would authorities be able to tell that the phone's owner was in fact *not* receiving texts prior to and during the accident?

Scenario 2: My phone displays incoming texts on the lock screen.  Would I be guilty of texting while driving simply because my phone received them?


Last year there actually WAS a story involving scenerio 2.  Some girl kept texting her boyfriend, like over and over again.  Shen he answered one of her texts, he got into a wreck and killed himself and a couple of others.  The girl was held responsible for knowingingly sending the texts to someone she KNEW to be currently driving.

//Pretty sure that's how it went.
 
2014-03-10 02:04:20 PM

ghall3: Smart phones have accelerometers right? Does that data get stored? Perhaps that could be used for proof...


Only if that sensor is gettin used at the moment. And then how long does it get saved? I see data on every little bit of your phone moving anywhere around the room, in and out of your pocket, the desk, your counter top, in your car, out of your car, etc... Taking up a LOT of space after a few days... Just think about how much an average person moves a phone around, and then multiply that by about 10 for all of the stuff you never considered. besides, people would shiat their pants if they thought their phone was string all of that fine data.
 
2014-03-10 02:06:50 PM
dittybopper:

Meh.  I had a Triumph Spitfire that I called the "Belchsmoke" because it sent smoke signals.  Been there, done that.

My roommate had a car like that. Pretty much had to throw a quart of oil in to go anywhere, if you wanted to be sure to get home at the end. A cloud the size of 3 cars when we took off. On the plus side, I think he got it for like $200. Couldn't work on it, because it was a Mazda with a Wankel, and the Internet wasn't really a 'thing' back in '90.

God, that car was a piece of shiat. I was embarrassed to drive it, and only drove it when I had NO other option.
 
2014-03-10 02:06:50 PM
Rule of thumb: any law named after a dead kid, or with "affordable" or "safety" in the title, will be emotionally written and fraught with unintended consequences.
 
2014-03-10 02:09:22 PM

farkmedown: BluVeinThrobber: dittybopper: [img.fark.net image 640x480]

Texting while driving?  Too common.  Too banal.

I Morse while driving.  But then, I'm so hip I have to walk through doors sideways.  I'm so cool you could keep a side of beef inside me for a month.

Post your call sign, maybe the FCC would like to to swap code with you

I know first-hand that talking on a ham rig is less distracting than using a phone or listening to NPR. Eyes need never leave the road. For an accomplished CW operator, the same would apply to using an automatic keyer.


I use a manual straight key.  Keyers are for pussies.

But yes, your eyes never need leave the road.

And I used to earn my living copying Morse code for Uncle Sam*, so I'm what you might call a professional.

*http://www.definition-of.com/ditty-bopper
 
2014-03-10 02:12:29 PM
hardinparamedic [TotalFark]
2014-03-10 01:20:32 PM

That Guy Jeff: Nothing happens. Your betters are written in as an exception to every law, because fark the concept of "rule of law".

Incorrect.

Incorrect.

Incorrect.
3 links to 1 story doesn't prove jack.

320 examples however...
320 crashes, only 37 cited
Speeding cops get special treatment
A Sun Sentinel investigation revealed troubling practices: Police officers are not cited for speeding like ordinary motorists; off-duty speeding routinely goes unchallenged unless someone complains; and punishment can be as slight as a verbal or written reminder to obey the speed limit.

"If you have a badge, you can do anything on the roads,'' said Tallahassee lawyer Lance Block, who sued the Broward Sheriff's Office on behalf of a Sunrise man badly injured by a speeding off-duty deputy.

The reason? A culture among cops who seem to regard driving fast as an entitlement, and an atmosphere of tolerance by their supervisors.

As many as one in five South Florida cops hits excessive speeds
 
2014-03-10 02:15:34 PM
Hang up and drive. Distracted driving kills more than 3,000 people and injures another 400,000 every year, and letting the cops gather evidence that you were talking on your freaking phone when you hit somebody is A GOOD THING. And if you were texting, the victims of the accident should get a free nut shot on you.

/Yeah, I've done it, too.
 
2014-03-10 02:18:42 PM

OnlyM3: hardinparamedic [TotalFark]
2014-03-10 01:20:32 PM

That Guy Jeff: Nothing happens. Your betters are written in as an exception to every law, because fark the concept of "rule of law".

Incorrect.

Incorrect.

Incorrect. 3 links to 1 story doesn't prove jack.

320 examples however...
320 crashes, only 37 cited
Speeding cops get special treatment
A Sun Sentinel investigation revealed troubling practices: Police officers are not cited for speeding like ordinary motorists; off-duty speeding routinely goes unchallenged unless someone complains; and punishment can be as slight as a verbal or written reminder to obey the speed limit.

"If you have a badge, you can do anything on the roads,'' said Tallahassee lawyer Lance Block, who sued the Broward Sheriff's Office on behalf of a Sunrise man badly injured by a speeding off-duty deputy.

The reason? A culture among cops who seem to regard driving fast as an entitlement, and an atmosphere of tolerance by their supervisors.

As many as one in five South Florida cops hits excessive speeds


Doesn't everyone speed, pretty much constantly? I routinely go 10 mph over the limit, and the cops don't care. On the rare occasions when I've been stopped because I lost track of what the local limit was or how fast I was going, I got a ticket maybe half the time.

/White, straight, middle-class male privilege rules.
 
2014-03-10 02:31:15 PM
We really need a crackdown in Ingressing while driving.
 
2014-03-10 02:36:00 PM

Watubi: And, while we're on the subject, what's worse?  Someone drunk and disoriented who runs a red light and kills someone.  Or, a person who is stone sober and fully cognisant, runs a red light and kills someone?


This is another of those threads where I've decided the derpitude:insight ratio is just way too skewed to bother wading through or posting in.  However, having spotted this...

Is this kind of question a fallacy?  Either way, the person is responsible for making a poor, and ultimately fatal decision while sober.  The first person made the decision to get drunk without taking measures to ensure they did not drive afterwards.  Perhaps they did not decide that consciously, but there's no permissible evasion of responsibility in that; if you choose to drink, you have a moral and legal obligation to take steps to ensure you won't drive during or after.

I get what you're saying in terms of the Drunk ran the red because of drunk, while Sober ran the red because of a**hole.  But ultimately Drunk drove drunk because Drunk is an a**hole who chose poorly while still sober.
 
2014-03-10 02:43:34 PM
Didn't we learn that too much hyperbole makes people just assume you're always a liar?

Unless smoking a reefer will actually make me go crazy and start raping women, we should dial this campaign back.

archive.digtriad.com

Perhaps show all the pretty girls with faces that got mangled in accidents they survived caused by texting and driving.

Or just show how messed up your designer clothes get when your airbag dumps your Starbucks on them
 
2014-03-10 02:58:32 PM

dittybopper: [img.fark.net image 640x480]

Texting while driving?  Too common.  Too banal.

I Morse while driving.  But then, I'm so hip I have to walk through doors sideways.  I'm so cool you could keep a side of beef inside me for a month.


I use spark gap. You've probably never heard (of) it.  Unless you're within 100 yards of my motorcar-stationette, in which case you heard it in your fillings.
 
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