Most drivers admit angry, aggressive behavior or road rage

FILE - In this Jan. 21, 2014 file photo, a damaged car is seen at the scene of a fatal road rage incident near the corner of Tropicana Avenue and Rainbow Boulevard in Las Vegas. Authorities say a man shot a motorist to death in a vehicle with two children in the backseat in an apparent road-rage confrontation during rush-hour several miles west of the Las Vegas Strip. Nearly eight of every 10 U.S. drivers admit expressing anger, aggression or road rage at least once in the previous year, according to a new survey released Thursday, July 13, 2016, by the AAA Foundation for Traffic Safety. It could be following too closely, yelling at another driver, cutting them off or making angry gestures. (John Locher/Las Vegas Review-Journal via AP, File)WASHINGTON (AP) — Nearly 8 of every 10 U.S. drivers admit expressing anger, aggression or road rage at least once in the previous year, according to a survey released Thursday by the AAA Foundation for Traffic Safety. The behavior could include following too closely, yelling at another driver, cutting them off or making angry gestures.

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