FATAL EXIT is the first and only book documenting the decades-long debate among the automotive industry, government regualtors, and safety and privacy advocates over what the public terms qautomobile black boxesq. The book briefly traces the history of the debate from 1974 to 2004, and then clearly presents opposing viewpoints for and against the widespread use of emerging Motor Vehicle Event Data Recorder (MVEDR) technology. The arguments are followed by proposals to proceed with developing and utilizing the technology in ways that are both effective and respectful of individual privacy. The reader of this book will be able to develop an informed opinion as to the usefulness of MVEDRs and thus contribute intelligently to the debate as the United States Congress considers legislation that mandates this technology. In the United States 220, 935, 000 registered owners of motor vehicles are becoming aware of black box technology through newspaper and magazine articles, and television news stories. Many understand that these boxes already exist in 40 million cars. Yet motorists still have many questions and concerns about widespread use of the technology. As the only book of its kind, written by an insider and expert on the subject, FATAL EXIT provides an invaluable resource for anyone interested in why these devices have caused such international controversy.However, in the follow-up questions, many in the room were still confused with his statement that the Ford Motor Company did not have ... A Ford Motor Company salesman told me that he was only familiar with what was disclosed in a vehicle ownera#39;s manual. That made sense. So I took a look in an online manual . Page 4 of the Ford F-350 SD manual said, aCongratulations on acquiring your new Ford.
|Author||:||Thomas M. Kowalick|
|Publisher||:||John Wiley & Sons - 2005-02-11|