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TABLE OF CONTENTS: Introduction Foreword PART I. THEORETICAL PERSPECTIVES/MODELS Chapter 1. On the Homeostatis of Risk (Gerald Wilde, Queen's University) Chapter 2. The Influence of the Actor-Observer Bias on Attributions of Other Drivers (Dwight Hennessy et al., Buffalo State College) PART II. ANGER/AGGRESSION Chapter 3. Motorists' Perceptions of Aggressive Driving: A Comparative Analysis of Ontario and California Drivers (Christine Wickens et al., York University) Chapter 4. Behind the Wheel: Construct Validity of Aggressive Driving Scales (Jim G. Rotton et al., Florida International University) Chapter 5. Understanding and Treating the Aggressive Driver (Tara Galovski, University of Missouri and Edward B. Blanchard, State University of New York) Chapter 6. On the Road: Situational Determinants of Aggressive Driving (David L. van Rooy et al., Florida International University) Chapter 7. Field Methodologies for the Study of Driver Aggression (Andrew McGarva, University of Western Ontario) PART III. DRIVING VIOLATIONS AND COLLISIONS Chapter 8. Observing Motorway Driving Violations (A. Ian Glendon, Florida International University and Danielle Sutton, Griffith University, Queensland, Australia) Chapter 9. Traffic Safety in Hong Kong: Current Status and Research (Jon P. Maxwell, University of Hong Kong) Chapter 10. Speeding Behavior and Collision Involvement in Scottish Car Drivers (Steve Stradling, Napier University) Chapter 11. The Use and Misuse of Visual Information for "Go/No-Go" Decisions in Driving (Robert Gray, Arizona State University East) PART IV. ALCOHOL AND DRIVING Chapter 12. Road Safety Impact of the Extended Drinking Hours Policy in Ontario (Evelyn R. Vingilis et al., The University of Western Ontario, London) Chapter 13. Characteristics of Persistent Drinking Drivers: Comparisons of First, Second and Multiple Offenders (William Wieczorek, State Buffalo College, and Thomas A. Nochajski, University at Buffalo) Chapter 14. Personal Drinking and Driving Interventions: A Gritty Performance (J. Peter Rothe, University of Alberta) PART V. TREATMENT/DRIVER CHARACTERISTICS Chapter 15. The Effects of Variable Multiple Prompt Messages on Stopping and Signaling Behaviors in Motorists (Davis L. Wiesenthal, York University and Dwight A. Hennessy, Buffalo State University) Chapter 16. Early Indicators and Interventions for Traumatic Stress Disorders Secondary to Motor Vehicle Accidents (Connie Veazey, Houston Center and Edward B. Blanchard, University of Albany) Chapter 17. Supplemental Speed Reduction Treatments for Rural Work Zones (Eric D. Hildebrand et al., University of New Brunswick) PART VI. ENGINEERING/HUMAN FACTORS Chapter 18. Is it Safe to Use a Cellular Telephone while Driving? (Davis L. Wiesenthal, York University and Deanna Singhal, York University) Chapter 19. Cognitive Distraction: its Effect on Drivers at Intersections (Joanne Harbluk, Transport Canada/Ergonomics Division and Patricia Trbovich, Carlenton University) Chapter 20. The Use of Event Data Recorders in the Analysis of Real World Crashes: Tales from the Silent Witness (Kevin McClafferty et al., The University of Western Ontario) Chapter 21. The Effectiveness of Airbags for the Elderly (Eric D. Hildebrand, University of New Brunswick and Erica B. Griffin, Traffic and Transportation Services) Chapter 22. The Role of Control Data in Crash Investigations: Haddon Revisited (Mary L. Chipman, University of Toronto) Index.
Library of Congress Subject Headings for this publication:
Motor vehicle drivers -- Psychology.