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You’ve Got Questions - We’ve Got Answers

Where can I get crash statistics?

Answer: You can find current Iowa crash statistics in the Statistics section. For Iowa crash data, go to the Iowa DOT's Traffic Safety Data and Analysis website. For national crash data, visit the National Highway Safety Office website.

How can I find out more about Iowa’s traffic laws?

Answer: View the Iowa traffic code.

What is the most dangerous road in Iowa?

Answer: No specific road deserves this label. Each road has its own characteristics, which impact safety, including the people who drive it. For instance, while roadways such as, I-80 and I-35 are some of the widest and straightest roadways through Iowa, they also carry the most people, for the longest numbers of miles, at some of the highest speeds. These factors add up to a higher number of fatalities on these roads.

What is the Iowa Zero Fatalities privacy policy?

Answer: Iowa’s Zero Fatalities program recognizes the importance of protecting the privacy of information collected on our website.

Data Collection:
The only information collected will be that which is necessary to provide the information or services that you may request when visiting our website or using our mobile applications. For example, if you are requesting a product or service that we offer, or want a reply to your question or comment, we will ask for your email address, or your name and mailing address so we may respond appropriately.

Any personally identifiable information we receive on our website will not be shared with persons outside our organization. No marketing databases will be created nor will any commercial use be made of any data we may collect.

Access to personally identifiable information in public records at state and local levels of government in Iowa is governed primarily by Code of Iowa chapter 22, Examination of Public Records (Open Records).

Various commercial websites may be linked from our site. These private-sector sites are not subject to chapter 22. Visitors to those sites may wish to check the privacy statements of the sites and be cautious about providing personally identifiable information.

It is not necessary for users to provide personal information to simply visit Iowa’s Zero Fatalities website or download information. However, when you do visit the site, the Iowa DOT may collect information using cookies.

Cookies, by themselves, do not tell us your email address or other personally identifiable information unless you choose to provide this information to us.

A cookie is a small amount of data that is sent to your browser from a Web server and stored on your computer’s hard drive. A cookie contains a unique number that allows our sites to recognize your computer.

Zero Fatalities has three tiers of use for cookies:

  1. Single session technologies track visitor activity during a single session or visit and expire when you close your browser. We use these to provide continuity for your visit as you navigate through the website.
  2. Multi session technologies used in analytics help the Iowa DOT understand how people are using our site so we can improve it for future visitors, as well as learn about the number of visitors to our website and types of technology they are using.
  3. Multi session persistent cookies are used to remember data or settings beyond what is needed for Web analytics. Persistent cookies allow us to keep track of your user name and password (if you are a subscriber or have logged into a secure site) so you don’t have to re-enter that information each time you visit.

The “Help” function on most Internet browsers contains information on how to set your browser to notify you before accepting cookies or disable cookies entirely. However, if you don’t accept cookies, you won’t be able to take advantage of various features on our sites that are available to other visitors.

Web Beacons:
Our websites and emails may use Web beacons (also known as clear gifs) in conjunction with cookies to compile statistics about site usage. Web beacons are small pieces of data that are embedded in images on the pages of websites. On their own, Web beacons do not contain or reveal any personally identifiable information. We may use these technical methods to analyze the traffic patterns on our sites, such as the frequency with which our users visit various parts of our sites and to measure site effectiveness. We may also use Web beacons in HTML emails that we send our visitors who have agreed to receive email from us, to determine whether our recipients have opened those emails and/or clicked on links in those emails.

You may render some Web beacons unusable by rejecting their associated cookies.

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