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backup cameras to be required in all new vehicles, starting in 2018

by:KJTDQ     2020-05-27
After years of delay and litigation against the government, the United StatesS.
Security regulators have announced that backup cameras will be needed for all vehicles on and after May 2018.
The Ministry of Transport and the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration announced on Monday that \"rear visibility technology\" will need to be the standard equipment for all vehicles below 10,000 pounds.
The move aims to reduce the average 210 deaths and 15,000 injuries caused by back injuries each year. up accidents.
Many accidents involve children or the elderly.
David Friedman, NHTSA\'s acting administrator, said in a statement: \"rear visibility requirements will save lives and will save many families from the heartache suffered after these tragic events.
However, NHTSA was severely criticized by security advocates and families of children who were injured and killed behind their backs
An accident because there is no faster action
The federal appeals court, which is scheduled to hear a lawsuit on Tuesday, is trying to force DOT to take action on a law passed by Congress with bipartisan support in 2008.
Cameron gurbranson Child Transport Safety Act to 2-year-
The old man who was killed when his father supported him in 2002.
The law requires DOT to release rear visibility standards by 2011.
However, according to Public Citizen lawyer Scott Michel man, the agency filed four applications for extension between 2011 and 2013 and announced that it did not intend to enforce the law until January 2015, consumer rights groups that will be sued in court on Tuesday.
\"We applaud the DOT release rules,\" says Michel man . \".
But it was a bittersweet moment.
According to DOT\'s own estimates, 200 people are killed and 15,000 injured each year in a backup crash.
You can calculate that three years later means that many people are hurt by this delay.
\"Michel man will be the chief counsel for the public to file a lawsuit against DOT, which can be heard in the United States. S.
2nd Circuit Court of Appeal.
His organization, representing the father of Cameron gurbranson, the mother of a girl who was injured in a backup accident, and three security organizations, filed a lawsuit: The American Consumer Union, road and car safety and advocates for children and car companies
The rules announced on Monday require all vehicles built on or after May 1, 2018 to be equipped with rear-visible technology.
This is usually added to the vehicle in the form of a spare camera. A 10-by-20-
When backing up, you need to see the foot area behind the vehicle.
Many vehicles have met functional standards;
Honda and Acura are among the first brands to offer back-up camera standards for all models in 2015.
Almost every automaker offers a backup camera as part of an option or option package.
Car manufacturers make considerable profits by charging customers for options such as backup cameras.
Joan Clay Brook said: \"As far as I know, some companies make a lot of money on these options and they don\'t want to release the rules because that way everyone gets it for a cheaper price. Former President of NHTSA and honorary chairman of public citizens.
NHTSA defended its cautious response, saying it wanted to correct the new rules and noting that many automakers had already provided spare cameras.
\"NHTSA has spent time on this regulation to ensure that the policy is correct and to make the rules flexible and achievable,\" the agency said in a statement . \".
\"In fact, at this point, because of the needs of consumers, many companies have technology that is visible behind their own installations.
\"Given the plight of NHTSA in General Motors, the time announced on Monday is also noteworthy.
The automaker has recalled more than 2 vehicles.
6 million cars repair faulty ignition switches related to the death of at least 13 people.
Internal documents show that GM was aware of the problem as early as 2001, and NHTSA was aware of it in 2007.
However, the recall was not ordered until February.
GM Chief Executive Mary Barra and NHTSA\'s Friedman are scheduled to testify Tuesday at the house supervisory and investigative subcommittee on the reasons for the delay in recall of vehicles with faulty ignition switches.
\"On the eve of the GM hearing, the Court of Appeal is prepared to hear arguments against DOT,\" said Sean Kane, president of independent security research and strategy.
Profit safety research company.
\"This is the culmination of this new rule.
The agency needs a fire in its history to do anything.
Kane said: \"It\'s easy for DOT to ask for such a change earlier.
From a production point of view, the main obstacle is to find out where the display of the backup camera is placed.
However, some automakers have found a solution: install the screen at the back
Only display the rear view mirror of the backup camera input when the vehicle is reversing.
\"Automakers can actually do this by 2016 without causing a lot of damage to the industry,\" Kane said.
\"This technology is feasible and relatively cheap.
This delay is a bit surprising considering [the situation]the NHTSA\'s]mandate is.
It feels like the regulated parties are more like their partners than the public.
Clay Brook expressed similar views.
\"I feel it\'s a response to a bill passed in 2008, and it\'s cynical and frustrating,\" she said . \".
\"The child is dying.
It\'s been almost eight years.
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