The Colorado State Patrol is launching a new campaign to combat distracted driving.
Texting has become a most popular form of communicating, especially among teens. They seem to have their own language, but it’s a language that could put them in danger with Internet predators.
Emojis have become an internationally understood language. The little graphics can perfectly convey a feeling that most of us do not have words for.
A woman whose buttocks were impaled by a four-inch-diameter metal pole says her near-brush with death is a lesson often given but not heeded: Don’t text and drive.
For a while, it seemed Colorado lawmakers had hung up on a proposal to restrict cellphone use in cars this year, but it turns out the bill was just on hold.
Texting and driving is illegal in Colorado but many drivers continue to break the law while behind the wheel. Law enforcement will be cracking down on drivers who continue with the dangerous habit beginning next week.
Pitkin County 911 communication center dispatchers now are monitoring another source for emergency responses.
More people are getting injured from distracted walking. A new study out of Ohio State University shows that walking and talking or texting on a cellphone can be dangerous, and even deadly.
Although people who text and drive are 23 more times likely to get in a crash, a CBS4 Investigation finds spotty enforcement of Colorado’s much ballyhooed distracted driving law which went into effect in 2009.
New apps offer kids the opportunity to text from their iPod, that has detectives in Jefferson County concerned that predators are getting new access to kids.