Page:United States Statutes at Large Volume 119.djvu/1557
PUBLIC LAW 109–59—AUG. 10, 2005
119 STAT. 1539
(1) CHILD RESTRAINT.—The term ‘‘child restraint’’ means any product designed to provide restraint to a child (including booster seats and other products used with a lap and shoulder belt assembly) that meets applicable Federal motor vehicle safety standards prescribed by the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration. (2) CHILD SAFETY SEAT.—The term ‘‘child safety seat’’ has the meaning such term has in section 405(f) of title 23, United States Code. (3) PASSENGER MOTOR VEHICLE.—The term ‘‘passenger motor vehicle’’ has the meaning such term has in section 405(f) of such title. (4) STATE.—The term ‘‘State’’ has the meaning such term has in section 101(a) of such title. SEC. 2012. SAFETY DATA.
(a) IN GENERAL.—Using funds made available to carry out section 403 of title 23, United States Code, for fiscal years 2005 through 2009, the Secretary shall collect data and compile statistics on accidents involving motor vehicles being backed up that result in fatalities and injuries and that occur on public and nonpublic roads and residential and commercial driveways and parking facilities. (b) REPORT.—Not later than January 1, 2009, the Secretary shall transmit to the Committee on Transportation and Infrastructure of the House of Representatives and the Committee on Commerce, Science, and Transportation of the Senate a report on accidents described in subsection (a), including the data collected and statistics compiled under subsection (a) and any recommendations regarding measures to be taken to reduce the number of such accidents and the resulting fatalities and injuries. SEC. 2013. DRUG-IMPAIRED DRIVING ENFORCEMENT.
23 USC 403 note.
(a) ILLICIT DRUG.—In this section, the term ‘‘illicit drug’’ includes substances listed in schedules I through V of section 112(e) of the Controlled Substances Act (21 U.S.C. 812) not obtained by a legal and valid prescription. (b) DUTIES.—The Secretary shall— (1) advise and coordinate with other Federal agencies on how to address the problem of driving under the influence of an illegal drug; and (2) conduct research on the prevention, detection, and prosecution of driving under the influence of an illegal drug. (c) REPORT.— (1) IN GENERAL.—Not later than 18 months after the date of enactment of this Act, the Secretary, in cooperation with the National Institutes of Health, shall submit to Congress a report on the problem of drug-impaired driving. (2) CONTENTS.—The report shall include, at a minimum, the following: (A) An assessment of methodologies and technologies for measuring driver impairment resulting from use of the most common illicit drugs (including the use of such drugs in combination with alcohol). (B) Effective and efficient methods for training law enforcement personnel, including drug recognition experts, to detect or measure the level of impairment of a driver
13:51 Oct 26, 2006