How to keep your child safe when driving in Minnesota

By Matt McManusPublished Dec 01, 2018 06:58:33The Minnesota Department of Transportation is warning motorists of a potential increase in the number of car crashes in the state, and it’s all thanks to the new helmet law passed in 2018.

The Minnesota Highway Patrol issued an alert Wednesday morning that said the state has seen a 35 percent increase in car crashes and a 39 percent increase for motor vehicle fatalities.

The Highway Patrol said that the increased number of collisions is due to the “recent adoption of the Minnesota Highway Safety Act, which requires all new passenger vehicles and vans manufactured or sold in Minnesota to have a seatbelt that complies with federal safety standards.”MHT’s statement said the law allows a vehicle manufacturer to comply with the Federal Highway Safety Standard and reduce its fuel economy by a maximum of 25 percent.

“This means a vehicle that previously would have cost about $1,500 more in a new vehicle could now cost about half that amount, according to the Highway Patrol,” the agency said.

“Minnesota’s average annual fuel economy for new passenger vehicle vehicles is 7.5 mpg, which is higher than the national average of 5.5.”

The Highway Safety Patrol added that it is working with state and local authorities to find ways to reduce the number and severity of crashes.

Minnesota health systems report record first quarter profits as new health law kicks in

Minnesota’s health system reported record first-quarter profits as the state’s new health insurance marketplace kicked in.

MinnesotaHealth reports a record $13.6 million in first-half operating profit, up from $10.7 million a year ago, according to a report from The Associated Press.

The system also said it raised the average premiums for its plan plans to $3,500 from $2,800.

The health system is also boosting its use of automated technologies to manage its operations, which includes digital marketing and e-health programs.

The AP previously reported that the health system was facing a $3.4 million shortfall and was understaffed.

In a letter to its shareholders, the company said it had raised premiums in an attempt to help stabilize the cost of the health care plan.

Which hospital is the best in America?

More articles Health systems in the United States are struggling to cope with the spread of a pandemic, with hospitals reporting their patients are dying more often and having less access to care.

More than half of hospitals are seeing an increase in deaths from the flu, the CDC reported Friday.

In the past two weeks alone, the U.S. has recorded 5,921 flu-related deaths, according to the CDC.

The number of flu-associated deaths has climbed steadily over the past year, as flu seasons have expanded.

Hospitals are struggling with how to manage the spread and treatment of the virus, and many are facing budget constraints and staffing shortages, according the CDC, which is the leading source of information on the pandemic.

The Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services reported that there are now more than 7,000 influenza-related hospitalizations in the U .

S., which is more than the number of hospitalizations from the coronavirus and the flu combined.

CDC Director Tom Frieden said Friday that a combination of factors, including a surge in influenza-associated hospitalizations, is behind the surge in deaths.

Frieden told reporters at a briefing that the federal government has stepped up efforts to address the challenges that the pandemics pose.

“As a result, we are seeing increased deaths in the flu and other infections,” Frieden told the briefing.

At the same time, the number and type of cases in the pandep have increased, with more than 60 percent of cases being the flu.

Faced with a shortage of hospital beds, the hospitals have been rationing care to help cover costs.

While there are more than 1,000 hospitals that are providing flu-specific care, the majority are located in rural areas.

Some of the hospitals are trying to stay open and offer flu- and coronaviruses-specific services.