Ryan Dunn Crash Scene
June 23, 2011 by Post Team
Ryan Dunn Crash Scene, Jackass “Death Star Ryan Dunn was a big surprise for his fans, family and friends our next question is: How Porsche fit into this picture? On June 20, Dunn won the 2007 Porsche 911 GT3 at the speed of 132 mph when the car is shot through 40 meters of trees and burst into flames near Pike Pottstown, Pennsylvania. He was on a road where the speed limit is 55 mph. Police said the contents of Dunn’s blood alcohol (BAC) were 0.196, which is said to be the result of almost 30% chance of an accident.
People should not drink and drive at a speed three times the limit. However, his death could be attributed to someone else? If so, Porsche may be a candidate. In 2002, the New York State Court of Appeals ruled that the drunken driver’s widow might sue the manufacturer of the car her husband due to design flaws. While drunk driving was against the law, which does not negate the obligation of the automaker to design and build safe cars, the court ruled.
A drunk driver Silhadi Alami died in 1995 when his Volkswagen Jetta, going 35 miles per hour, struck a utility pole near the Saw Mill River Parkway in Yonkers, New York. Its alcohol content in blood was twice the legal limit. His wife, Susana Alami, sued Volkswagen, complaining that the car was defectively designed and manufactured and that defects that made structurally dangerous, non-commercial and not fit for purpose.
According to the brief filed by Lawnix cases, the court ruled that:
“A wound in a car accident has an action against the manufacturer of the vehicle if their injuries were the result of negligent design of the car manufacturer defective. Carmakers must recognize that their vehicles will be involved in accidents and should make their cars be sure if an accident happens. A manufacturer is responsible for latent design defects that cause a “second collision” or otherwise increase the injury. Such problems should not incur liability, but negligence can be established. ”
In a case reported by the New York Times, Manning v. Brown (1997), the Court of Appeals ruled that a woman who went for a joy ride could not sue for injuries, even if the driver had been negligent. For Alami, the court said, the injuries could not have been a direct result of illegal action, but rather of defects in the car.
In another case, Humphrey v. State of New York (1983), the court ruled that there were several causes of an accident, including the driver’s intoxication and the state’s failure to install appropriate signage. The state was responsible for a percentage of the damage according to the Times.
In previous cases, responsible for the accident seems clear, or clear enough for a room in the discussion.
The question here is, obviously – which is responsible for the accident? Some may say that Porsche should not make your car accelerate much. Porsche 911 GT3, the car was driving in his fatal accident on Monday was able to reach speeds around 190 mph. Porsche is known for being James Dean’s car he loved, and eventually led to the death – Dean Porsche 550 Spyder was heading in the fatal accident occurred, killing the American movie hero of the September 30, 1955.
So what do you think? Porsche should be responsible, at least in part, by the death of Dunn? Or were his blood levels too high for all other things fade into the background?
BAC Dunn, apparently 0196 is almost 2.5 times the legal limit of .08.
In 1998, alcohol was a factor in 39% of all traffic deaths, and the speed by 30%. And needless to say, the involvement of alcohol and excessive speed often go hand in hand. In the same year, 43% of drivers with a BAC .10 or higher involved in fatal crashes were speeding, compared with 14% of sober drivers in fatal crashes, according to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration.
One lesson is clear here – be a reckless driving is not something I want to do. So stay sober and maintain speed. There is no way you can draw a death scene more dramatic than Ryan Dunn.
However, you can get some credit Porsche as the vehicle itself that buried the star of Jackass?
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