This photo taken Aug. 11, 2011, provided by the National Transportation Safety Board (NTSB), shows damage to wrong-way vehicle from the Dallas. Hundreds of people are killed each a year when drivers turn the wrong-way into the face of oncoming traffic on high-speed highways, and a majority of the crashes involves drivers with blood alcohol levels more than twice the legal limit, a federal accident researcher said Tuesday. (AP Photo/NTSB)

Associated Press
This photo taken Aug. 11, 2011, provided by the National Transportation Safety Board (NTSB), shows damage to wrong-way vehicle from the Dallas. Hundreds of people are killed each a year when drivers turn the wrong-way into the face of oncoming traffic on high-speed highways, and a majority of the crashes involves drivers with blood alcohol levels more than twice the legal limit, a federal accident researcher said Tuesday. (AP Photo/NTSB)
This photo taken Aug. 11, 2011, provided by the National Transportation Safety Board (NTSB), shows damage to wrong-way vehicle from the Dallas. Hundreds of people are killed each a year when drivers turn the wrong-way into the face of oncoming traffic on high-speed highways, and a majority of the crashes involves drivers with blood alcohol levels more than twice the legal limit, a federal accident researcher said Tuesday. (AP Photo/NTSB)
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