When a car crashes in the middle of nowhere, the person in charge is going to be worried about it

On Monday, we posted about an accident in Georgia that left a man dead and his two children dead after a tractor-trailer overturned while they were in the back seat.

As we pointed out at the time, this was an accident caused by an oncoming tractor-tracked car, not the driver of the truck.

Now, the state of Georgia is looking into the incident and we’re reporting on what we’ve learned.

In a press release, the Georgia Department of Transportation (GDOT) is claiming that the driver was driving at a speed of 50 to 55 miles per hour in a 40-mph zone when he hit the rear of the vehicle, killing the child in the process.

The GDOT also said that the tractor-tractor driver’s name was not released, but that his driver’s license was suspended for one year and that he was fined $200.

What we do know is that the father was an electrician and the two children were aged four and seven.

As of Monday morning, GDOT said that there had been no fatalities or serious injuries related to the accident.

“We are looking into this and we will continue to work closely with the state and local law enforcement agencies to identify and pursue any potential criminal charges,” GDOT spokesman Mark Trombley told The Verge.

“Our thoughts and prayers are with the families of the deceased.”

According to GDOT, the driver did not have a valid driver’s permit.

Trombley did not respond to a request for comment on the Georgia death toll.

GDOT said the state is investigating the cause of the accident and is looking at all available information to determine what happened.

Which cities are the most likely to lose winter snow?

It might be hard to imagine a world without a seasonally snowless winter, but that is exactly what is happening in New York City.

According to data from the Capital Weather Gang, the city is now forecast to have snow on average for three out of every four days, and the city has already lost more than 5.4 inches of snow since the beginning of November.

And that snow isn’t even the snowiest of New York’s losses.

While the city will see an average of 8.1 inches of winter snow in 2017, it will lose 5.8 inches in the months ahead.

The number of days with winter snowfall is projected to grow to 15.6 inches by December 31.

While the weather may seem like a daunting proposition to those who live in a city with the snow, it is not.

According the Capital Hill News, New York is one of the few cities where the average snowfall from January through April was higher than the average for that period of the year.

In fact, the average month of April snowfall was over 5 inches.

But that’s just the snow that is actually falling.

The city has also seen an average increase in precipitation for the past four years, according to data provided by the Capital News.

While New York has seen the most snowfall, it also experienced a spike in the number of snow-related deaths.

In 2016, there were 538 deaths and 691 injuries from the cold weather.

That number has skyrocketed to nearly 2,000 deaths and 7,900 injuries this year, according the Capital Press.

The city is also experiencing a spike, with more than half of the city’s snow-free days since January having been due to the coldest temperatures, according data from Capital Weather Group.

The Capital Weather group’s data show that snowfall has become a more serious problem for New York in recent years.

In 2015, snowfall dropped to a measly 10.4% of days, according Capital Weather.

The year before that, snow fell to a mere 4.3%.

In 2015, the Capital weather group said, the cold winter weather caused a record number of cold-related traffic deaths in the city.

In the past, the capital has seen more traffic deaths than any other city in the country.

The cold weather is also affecting people’s mental health.

A study conducted by New York University researchers showed that a majority of people who lived in New England experienced significant anxiety during the winter months.

People who experienced cold weather in their lifetimes experienced more anxiety than people who didn’t, according a New York Times report.

The Capital Weather report also noted that the number and severity of winter storm events have increased dramatically in New Jersey, where a number of states, including New York, have passed legislation to regulate storm surges.

In New Jersey in 2015, storms caused $6.4 billion in property damage and $7.7 billion in economic loss, according N.J.S. Senator Nicholas Scutari.