The AA Research Foundation wants to better understand whether some circumstances and injuries from car crashes are more likely to lead to deaths rather than serious injuries.
The AA Research Foundation and NZ Transport Agency have jointly commissioned research to better understand cyclist-motorist interactions at intersections.
This research by the AA Research Foundation is examining proven differences between real and perceived driving risks and ways of improving drivers' assessment of risks they under-estimate.
Research looking into whether traffic offending is a leading pathway into the criminal justice system for young New Zealanders and whether there are more effective penalties for youths' traffic offences.
The AA Research Programme on driver impairment has included projects on recidivist drink driving and use of alcohol interlocks.
The AA Research Foundation’s five-star driver programme investigated methods for improving drivers' fuel-economy and safety.
This programme of research by the AA Research Foundation attempts to understand the scale of the driver inattention problem and find practical solutions.
The number of people who are dying or seriously injured who were not wearing a seatbelt is increasing in New Zealand.
Waikato University’s Transport Research Group (TRG), part of their School of Psychology, is undertaking research on how passengers interact with drivers to assist, or otherwise influence, the driver’s decision-making.
The AA Research Foundation (AARF) is interested in understanding how successful the new mandatory alcohol interlock legislation is.
This amended legislation, which came into force on 1 July 2018, requires judges to sentence high-risk drink drivers to an alcohol interlock.