In the trucking world, owning your own truck is a big deal.  
Drivers at most companies are required to drive at least one year before they are qualified to get their own truck due to the responsibilities it entails.

Interestingly, both sides of the trucking safety aisle say that long combination vehicles are too dangerous for the roads. Whatever they gain in efficiency is more than lost in the hazards they pose.

Every year, a nonprofit organization made up of local, state, and federal motor carrier safety officials from the U.S., Canada, and Mexico, the Commercial Vehicle Safety Alliance (CVSA), conducts roadside checks of semi-trucks and other commercial vehicles.

If you’re going to be on the road this summer, it’s important to be extra cautious around all traffic, especially trucks.

When two regular cars are traveling side by side, a sideswipe doesn’t always result in a serious crash.

Too many questions and not enough answers is why these truck wrecks frequently end up seeking resolution in a court of law.

The dual cameras record both the view immediately ahead of a semi, as well as the interior of the truck, including the driver.

Most people remember how nervous they were the first time they got behind the wheel of a car.

Tasked with moving nuclear weapons and their parts between military bases and weapons facilities located around the country, including Texas, the trucks within the Office of Secure Transportation cover about 3 million miles each year.

Although semis account for just eight percent of all highway miles driven by vehicles, they were responsible for 30 percent of all deadly construction zone accidents in 2014, according to an NTSB report.