When a vehicle drives into a school bus and the driver fails to stop, the first thing the child should do is get the school bus out of the way.
In New Jersey, the National School Bus Association, the parent group for school buses, recommends that students get out of school and drive to a safe school.
The school bus is a major cause of school deaths.
The New Jersey Department of Education’s Transportation Safety Division has received more than 500 reports of school bus drivers hitting or ramming school buses.
But the state’s Department of Transportation says it has only been investigating 11 school bus crashes that resulted in deaths.
The DOT has yet to say how many of those accidents resulted in injuries.
According to the DOT, it is too early to tell if the deaths from school bus accidents are a result of the driver’s actions or the actions of the students.
The DOT has been unable to establish a cause and effect relationship between the crash and the failure of the student to stop or drive away from the crash scene.
The driver is charged with vehicular homicide.
The state is also investigating whether the driver acted with reckless disregard for another person.
“We don’t have a firm number for school bus fatalities, but we have a number of cases that have been linked to school buses and the inability of students to safely disengage from a school,” said Jim Purdy, the DOT’s director of transportation safety.
“We’ve identified that driver as a primary cause of the school deaths.”
In New York, a woman who was driving her child home from school died when she hit a parked school bus in Queens.
The mother was arrested and charged with two counts of vehicular manslaughter.
In Washington, D.C., a mother who was taking her three-year-old son to school was fatally struck by a schoolbus in the middle of the day in March.
The woman, identified only as Tania, was driving from her apartment to the school when the bus collided with her vehicle.
She was pronounced dead at the scene.
A school bus driver is seen on a video, at the bottom of this article, as a woman in Washington, in this file photo, drives on the Interstate 90, June 12, 2013.
In Florida, two men were charged with felony vehicular murder in the death of a 12-year old boy who died when he was struck by an overturned school bus on April 27.
The father, who was not identified, was arrested on April 30, and was charged with child neglect.
The second man, who is also a father, was charged on May 5 with vehicil homicide.
A court issued a temporary restraining order against the man on June 3, and he was released from jail on bond.
The boy’s mother and other family members attended a news conference at the courthouse on Wednesday.
The school bus crash occurred during the early morning hours of April 27 on I-95 between Florida and South Carolina.
The boy was killed in the crash.
The other two men are charged with manslaughter.
A Florida judge has ordered the driver of the bus to be held on $50,000 bond while the man is held in jail on a $10,000 cash bond.