By Michael A. SeibelAssociated PressAssociated PressA Michigan driver is getting a new lesson in how to drive on the road.

Michael A. Ahearn, a doctoral candidate in automotive engineering at the University of Michigan, has been helping students develop safe, reliable, high-speed driving techniques for their cars since he was a teenager.

Ahearn is also working on developing safe vehicles for people with disabilities.

He’s the author of the book “Driving on the Road: How to Drive Safely on the National Road System,” which will be published next month by HarperCollins.

A car is considered a “high-speed vehicle” if it can accelerate from zero to 60 miles per hour in less than five seconds.

The car is equipped with sensors that can sense whether the car is moving and respond accordingly.

That includes whether it’s accelerating or braking, whether the driver is turning or swerving, and whether the vehicle is traveling at a steady, safe speed.

For example, if a car has sensors that detect when it’s traveling at 80 miles per hours, it can automatically slow down to 20 miles per minute, according to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration.

The safety measures are important, said Aheay.

A car can’t be considered a safe vehicle when the driver’s brain isn’t fully trained to handle it.

“A car has a safety system that can do that for you. “

And that’s what makes it safer.””

A car has a safety system that can do that for you.

And that’s what makes it safer.”

The goal of Ahealy’s training is to teach drivers to take the safety of a vehicle into account.

A he’s working with some of the top auto experts in the country to develop safer driving techniques, including the National Safety Council, the American Society of Mechanical Engineers and the American Automobile Association.

A he said he is concerned about the future of safe driving, but he thinks we’ll be able learn a lot from these efforts.

“I think the future is going to be more driverless and more connected,” he told The Associated Press.

“I don’t know that we’re ready for that yet.

But we’ll certainly be able.”