National transportation leaders brainstorming ways to stop the rise in drugged driving
BURIEN, Wash. -- Campaigns against drinking and driving have made the practice socially unacceptable. But when it comes to certain drugs, experts say, we have a lot of catching up to do. “The thing that’s the scariest is that people who are impaired with THC in their blood think they drive better,” said Heiki King, deputy administrator for the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA).