Government researchers and auto companies are developing a device called DADSS (Driver Alcohol Detection System for Safety) that can in-obtrusively test whether a person is drunk as he attempts to start his car. If so, DADDS makes the car inoperable. Experts explain how it will work and debate some of the issues surrounding its possible rollout.
- J. T. Griffin, Chief Government Affairs Officer, Mothers Against Drunk Driving
- Sarah Longwell, Managing Director, American Beverage Institute
- Dr. Bud Zaouk, Program and Technical Manager, DADSS development program