Here’s a look at the safety training stations that students go through in the SOAR ("Safe, Orderly, and Respectful") program at two Georgia school districts.
School bus operations can request a free copy of the company’s new “Danger Zones” program, along with safety PSAs and a poster.
WNCN reminds motorists about North Carolina’s law on stopping for school buses. A reporter confronts a stop-arm runner to ask why she did it.
The Kansas State Department of Education informs the public about how to keep kids safe as they make their way to and from school buses.
The South Carolina Senate Transportation Committee gives S946 a favorable report with an amendment that cuts the fine for violations, if video footage does not positively identify the driver of the vehicle, from $500 to $250.
The 30-second video educates the public on the need to stop for school buses that are loading or unloading students.
The latest loading/unloading report shows that four students were killed in school bus danger zone incidents in the U.S. during the 2014-15 school year. That total is the lowest in the 45 years on record.
NYAPT’s latest study of illegal passing of school buses finds an increased rate of violations compared to previous counts.
Bus Crossing Guard, an extra stop sign that extends 6 feet from the side of the bus, has been installed on 10 buses that transport McKinney ISD students.
Representing the family of Hunter Pitt, a 6-year-old who was run over by his school bus, led a personal injury law firm to create "Wait, Wait, Wait — 3 Ways to Keep Kids Safe.”
Gov. Chris Christie signs a bill that requires sensors to alert the school bus driver if there are children in front or in back of the bus.
The South Carolina legislation would apply when a vehicle illegally passes a school bus and is recorded by a stop-arm camera, but the driver can’t be identified.
In Greensboro, North Carolina, a motorist turns himself in a week after allegedly driving up on the sidewalk next to a stopped school bus and hitting a student.