A row of crosses form a memorial along Highway 33 as police officers survey the scene a day after a crash killed nine people south of

The NTSB wants all new vehicles to check drivers for alcohol use

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2022-09-21 00:00:10

A row of crosses form a memorial along Highway 33 as police officers survey the scene a day after a crash killed nine people south of Coalinga, Calif., on Jan. 2, 2021. Eric Paul Zamora/The Fresno Bee via AP hide caption

A row of crosses form a memorial along Highway 33 as police officers survey the scene a day after a crash killed nine people south of Coalinga, Calif., on Jan. 2, 2021.

DETROIT — The National Transportation Safety Board is recommending that all new vehicles in the U.S. be required to have blood alcohol monitoring systems that can stop an intoxicated person from driving.

The recommendation, if enacted by the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, could reduce the number of alcohol-related crashes, one of the biggest causes of highway deaths in the U.S.

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