Can you help save lives?

Can you tell the difference between a car wash and a car rental?

It’s a question that’s been a constant in the public debate over the safety of car-sharing services such as Uber and Lyft.

And yet, while there are a number of different ways to estimate the safety risks of car sharing, some researchers have found that the actual number of fatalities is actually far lower than people think.

This article looks at what the research says about the safety risk of car share.

The report examines the data from more than 200 published studies on the safety and economic costs of car rental.

In this case, the studies look at the total number of accidents, including those from collisions and deaths, as well as the number of injuries and fatalities from all types of car accidents.

The authors also looked at the overall cost of each type of car crash to society.

And, the researchers looked at all the available research on the overall health and safety of the car rental industry.

For example, they looked at whether there were differences in the number and severity of injuries between the various types of rides.

And finally, they compared the data on the cost of all accidents with the data in the cost-benefit analyses, which look at how the number or severity of a car crash impacts people’s ability to make a financial transaction.

As a result, the report found that, on average, car sharing can be a net economic benefit to society, although the actual amount is often lower than estimates.

As an example, the study found that car sharing has a net positive economic benefit of $1,624 to the United States economy per year, while a study published in 2016 by the RAND Corporation found that an Uber ride could cost the US economy up to $6,000.

The study found the economic benefit is much higher when you consider that the study did not include any economic analysis that would include the effects of different types of accidents.

In other words, the authors concluded that the estimated net benefit to the economy of carsharing is between $2,000 and $10,000 per year for every accident.

But that’s only part of the story.

In the analysis of the studies, the research team looked at different scenarios of car accident outcomes.

They looked at which scenarios would lead to a higher crash fatality rate for each type, the number, and severity (or severity) of injuries, and whether there would be an overall higher crash risk for all car share users.

The analysis also looked to see if there would even be a difference in the overall crash fatals for car share and non-car share users, which could indicate a higher injury risk or higher crash cost.

The researchers concluded that there is no statistically significant difference between the outcomes for all users.

This analysis is similar to one published in December 2017 in the Journal of Occupational and Environmental Medicine by researchers from Stanford University and the National Institutes of Health.

The Stanford researchers analyzed data from about 4,000 U.S. workers over two years.

The data was analyzed using the same methods as in the Stanford study.

The results showed that car share is a net negative economic benefit for workers and that, in fact, there was a statistically significant decrease in workers’ total costs per accident.

The research team also found that there were a variety of factors that contributed to a greater crash risk in car sharing.

For instance, the data showed that workers in more extreme car sharing scenarios were more likely to have a serious injury.

The team found that this was likely due to drivers who were slower to react to other drivers.

In fact, the analysis found that drivers who had the highest crash risk were also the most likely to be involved in a collision.

Workers in the most extreme car-share scenarios also had more injuries than workers in the least extreme scenarios, suggesting that the drivers in the extreme scenarios were at higher risk of serious injury or death.

These findings suggest that the risks of serious injuries and deaths from car sharing in the United Kingdom and the United states are significantly higher than the U.K. and U.s. studies, and these findings are consistent with the results of other studies that have looked at car sharing as a source of high-impact injuries and fatality.

In a separate study published last year, the same researchers found that people who are more likely than others to ride in a car share are more than twice as likely to suffer an injury or fatality during an accident.

In that study, the drivers of UberX vehicles were also found to be more likely for an accident to occur in their vehicle.

And the researchers found a number different ways in which people in the UberX vehicle system were more or less likely to get hurt in an accident, including their speed and braking ability.

In addition, the team also looked into whether people in these types of cars were more risky drivers in general.

The findings indicated that the majority of Uber drivers were less likely than the rest of the drivers to be seriously injured or killed in an incident