Distracted, inexperienced, and reckless, it's no secret that teens make terrible drivers: the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration says vehicle crashes are the leading cause of death of 16- to 20-year-olds.
For generations, training teens to be safer drivers has been based on scare tactics: gory screenings of Red Asphalt and clunky drunk glasses to emulate the challenges of inebriated driving. But recently, automakers have begun taking a different approach: letting parents and onboard systems have greater control over how their teens drive.
For generations, training teens to be safer drivers has been based on scare tactics
Chevrolet will be introducing a safe driving incentive and monitoring program called Teen...