Mothers Against Drunk Driving is the nation’s largest nonprofit, working to protect families from drunk driving and underage drinking. In South Florida, the chapter’s annual “Walk Like MADD” and the “MADD Dash” raise hundreds of thousands of dollars to benefit community education, victim support services and youth programs. Later this month more than 2-thousand walkers and runners will take to the streets of Fort Lauderdale to participate in the 5th annual such event. We focus on how you can get involved and MADD’s mission.
The families of South Floridians killed by drunk drivers are raising awareness against drunk and drugged driving this holiday season.
Lights were lit and tears were shed Tuesday evening to honor the memory of victims involved in drunk-driving crashes in Miami-Dade County.
The sister of a South Florida teen killed by a drunk driver spoke at a special ceremony to honor those committed to ending DUI crime.
More than two thousand people laced up their sneakers for the annual Walk like MADD/ MADD Dash 5K Sunday morning in downtown Ft. Lauderdale.
Mothers Against Drunk Driving is the nation’s largest nonprofit working to protect families from drunk driving and underage drinking. MADD chapters in South Florida have raised hundreds of thousands of dollars in annual events like “Walk Like MADD” and “MADD Dash”. More than one thousand people are expected at MADD’s signature walk early next month in downtown Fort Lauderdale. We focus on efforts end drunk driving in a conversation with a woman who became active in a local MADD chapter after her father was killed by a drunk driver.
Mothers Against Drunk Driving is objecting to an abstinence-based proposal that would let judges order twice-daily breath tests instead of ignition interlock devices for repeat DUI offenders.
Sentencing day has been set for the man convicted in the DUI manslaughter of South Florida teenager Kaely Camacho.
The man convicted in the DUI manslaughter of South Florida teenager Kaely Camacho was back in court Wednesday morning.
The Florida program aimed at keeping impaired drivers off the road is ensnarled in legal challenges, a bidding war and criticism from vendors who say the state isn’t doing what it should to keep drunks from getting behind the wheel.