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What things can you do in China that you cannot do in the USA?
When it comes to China, it’s really the opposite of the USA. There is a ridiculous amount of things you can do in China freely that you couldn’t possibly do in the USA (and even Canada.)Having been in and out of China myself since 2022. more times than I can count, I’ve knocked off most of this on the list myself, some many times. Being in an our of China since 2022. I own factories, warehouses, retail stores, farm land/rural land and much more. So I’ve experienced/seen everything.As an authority on this topic I’ve put together this list. Based on my experiences, my friends experiences, my staff/employees in China, my business partners in China. This list views as the majority of China - this is a generalized list. While some areas it doesn’t apply to, it applies to most of China (China is very big).Break/overlook rules, and bend laws. China is very flexible when it comes to laws. Money and relationships can solve everything. There is NOTHING in China that cannot be solved with money. Money solves everything. With the exception of hardcore drugs, the most strict law. US is pretty strict, you can’t pay your way out of things, and often relationships may not be enough.Drive the way you want. In the US, you’ll get traffic violations/tickets for not following the rules. In China, you can make your own rules in many areas. As I have said for the last 8 years about China, Green means go, yellow means go, red means go. Want to drive on the other side of the road? go ahead. Want to drive on the sidewalk? go ahead. This is true for almost all cities/rural areas except the big ones (tier 1, tier 2).Open/start any business anywhere. It’s relatively easy to start a business and begin making money in China. You don’t have all that red tape like the US has to get registered, accounts created, and government filings right away.Walk around at night. China is very safe, especially in tourist areas. My apartment in China I could leave, and walk for an hour and always have a police in my sights at his station/post no matter where I went, no matter the time. US can be dangerous at night.Easy travel between cities. China is the king of transportation. Buses, subways, trains, they are everywhere. You really don’t need a car, there is more rail systems and buses in China then the rest of the world combined. US you pretty much need a car if you travel far.Drinking. You can buy drink, and drink at any age. I always had a beer at 6am with my breakfast. I gained a lot of weight, but it was a great time. And I still do it every time I am there. No ID. I’ve seen 8 year old’s get beer for family/parents. Most minors in China don’t drink, China is responsible overall. US has age restrictions (21?) and ID requirements.Open carry drinks. Expanding on the drinking, you can take your drink with you public. Walk to the mall, take a taxi, drinking wine, beer, whatever. While you can do this in China, many people don’t. Can’t do this in US.Smoking. Same as drinking. You can smoke anywhere pretty much. I used to carry 1–2 packs of smokes with me at all times, and I’ve never smoked in my life. They’re great for business meetings, or buying expensive stuff. It’s a social thing. Gifting cigarettes are good if you want to lower cost of items when buying. US has a lot of smoking restrictions.Buy anything you want. You can buy anything you want, including replicas and knockoffs and never get into any trouble. US has a lot of restrictions on this too.Fireworks whenever you want. I once set off over 2022 fireworks outside one of my hotel I was staying at one time. It was loud and fun for about 8 minutes. The kids loved it. Anytime of the year pretty much, anywhere you are. People are always setting off fireworks, every day. US has laws and regulations for each city that determine when and where/how to set off fireworks.Almost no harassment at airports. Security at airports are very relaxed. USA I’ll get scanned, padded down, luggage scanned, I’ll get into secondary and get interviewed, and bags searched. In China, I just go through, other then showing a single person your passport with valid visa for stamping, and walking past a drug sniff dog at all airports, China’s security is the non harassing type.Haggle. You can haggle for everything you buy in China. The price is never the price. This goes from food at a market, to buying a car or apartment rent, even hotel costs. Haggle. They want your business an will lower price to ensure you don’t go elsewhere. US doesn’t really believe in bartering.No line-ups. China has no line ups really, fast food, trains, buses, you just need to get to the front and push other people politely (usually elbows). US has a line system, wait your turn.Jay-walking, that’s fine. You can walk wherever and however you want in China. US you can get ticketed for jay walking. I played Frogger a lot in China. Though you don’t want to do it on faster speed roads.Customized food. In China, restaurants will often allow you to custom order something, even if it’s not on the menu. They’ll do you up something as long as they can get the ingredients. US, not so much, if it’s not on the menu, they won’t serve it (higher end restaurants, and hotels sometimes take custom orders).Car/bike security. China has paid parking everywhere, but it’s not always to a machine. Often time you pay a certain person that watches a ‘zone’. You pay them and they stand there all day (or their team) and watch the cars/bikes. No one will steal or break into your car/bike. US, not so much, you can get your car broken into easy in the US.Spank and properly punish kids. China allows parents to discipline kids as they see fit. Spanking is very popular, and effective, and is very positive on everyone. People are brought up proper, with respecting authority/parents/elders. US is the opposite. People will call police and Child Protective Services if they even think you spank your kid. Which is why there is so much crime, disorder, and entitlement in the US.You can eat ANY thing you want. You can eat anything you want in China, including Dog if you so please. China doesn’t waste anything, all organs, brains, intestines, every aspect of every food is utilized. US has food and health/safety regulations.Sell anything at night on streets. At night in China, vendors come out, setup and sell just about anything. From jewelry, to souvenirs, household items and food. Popup shops. Anyone can do this, police won’t enforce it at night, they’ll even be your customer. But in the US, you’ll get fined for operating a business without a license and outside a zone/event.Gamble/play cards on the streets. You can get your friends and setup a card game and gamble on just about any side street. If police catch you, they may just take a bit of money and leave and let you continue. But nothing major (in most cities, harder to do in Tier 1 cities). In the US this is like a criminal offense.Use any of the billion public washrooms that are everywhere. China has a massive amount of public washrooms. And in cities with KFC, McDonalds which are all basically 24/7, you can use these. US you are limited to like gas stations and very few 24/7 places if you buy from them.Are not expected to tip. China doesn’t except tips on services/food. In fact, most places will refuse or get angry if you try to tip. US’s culture is that they expect tips, regardless of how good the service is. Even if its poor service they expect 15–20% minimum tip. Talk about entitlement.Calling out for your restaurant server loudly. In China, you get your servers attention to your table by calling out “waiter/server”, and they come. It’s normal there. In US it would be very rude, you have to wait, and wait, and wait, and hope they eventually make it around to your table.Download/stream anything. China you can download/stream ANY thing, and everyone can get past the Firewall of China with a VPN, so things like Facebook, Google, etc are not really off limits, just a nuisance. US you cannot, you may get a letter or penalty/fine from your internet provider depending on what you did.Damien DefrancoOriginal Question: What things can you do in China that you cannot do in the USA?
How should Tesla respond to the fatal autopilot accident?
They should disable autopilot until it they can say that it can operate without the driver paying attention at all. If they don’t do this on their own, my guess is they will be forced to do it.As Google’s self driving car team has concluded, it is highly unrealistic (and in my opinion, irresponsible) to expect a “driver” to remain alert while the car is handling steering, acceleration and braking for long periods. People are going to stop paying attention. People do it already with their phones, they will do it more when the car is seeming to keep them in their lane and at a safe distance from the car in front. And then things like this happen.You can call it a “human factors” defect (sort of like the Jeep transmission issue that resulted in Anton Yelchin’s demise), but it is a serious one.This probably isn’t a popular opinion, I know. But right now, it appears that autopilot is less safe than driving without it. (when you take into account the type of driver who owns high end cars, and when you take into account the particular roads and conditions when it is used) This is bad, and isn’t going to go away. Sure, they can make Autopilot better, but they really need to commit to pure self-driving, not “this is a beta and you still need to pay attention.”
How many fatal accidents can be traced to pilots failing a crosswind landing?
The viral nature of the embedded video makes a question like this inevitable, and I'm happy to dig into it a bit for you.  At the same time, I have to tell you that I'm not entirely comfortable with the "hero captain" references I've seen accompanying at least some of the coverage of it.  I don't know what his company policies are regarding crosswind landings, and I don't know what his fuel state was, and I don't know the exact crosswind limitations are for a Boeing 777, but I have to wonder whether he even should have started the approach in the first place, let alone gotten so close to touchdown before deciding to go around.  That's some scary last-minute stuff, and the decision-making leading up to it should at least be inquired into a bit. Okay -- that's the investigator in me venting.  All better now! I decided to inquire into the NTSB database regarding this issue, because landing accidents still are among the most common types of accidents.  The leading factor in landing accidents is an "unstabilized" approach, which usually refers to a situation where the proper airspeed and rate of descent haven't been established and maintained throughout final approach.  In my experience, the presence of crosswinds hasn't been addressed with any real urgency in the context of landing accidents in general or unstabilized approaches in particular, so I was curious as to what the data would show. During the ten-year period from 2022 through 2022. there were just under 4,000 fatal accidents in the NTSB database.  However, when I searched that timeframe for all types of accidents (both fatal and non-fatal) where the word "crosswind" was in the report, I was shocked to find more than 1,300 events returned.  I changed the search parameters to look only for fatal accidents, and still got 113 hits.  I then realized that my search string wasn't very useful for what I was trying to determine, since "crosswind" also refers to a part of the traffic pattern (crosswind, downwind, base and final), and most of the accident descriptions most likely included that word to describe where the aircraft was observed or located when something else occurred.  So, I read all of their probable causes to see how many actually involved crosswind landings. Let me hasten to point out that not one of the accidents I found involved a major air carrier, and only a handful involved any commercially operated aircraft -- not one involved what most people would think of as an "airliner."  In fact, only 16 of the accidents in the 113 I reviewed actually involved loss of life resulting from too-strong winds encountered during a landing attempt.  That made me feel a lot better, because I really couldn't imagine a lot of pilots trying to land sideways in the face of lots of training to avoid doing just that. Bottom line: adverse winds on landing only accounted for about 0.4% of the fatal accidents in the ten-year period of 2022 through 2022. A pilot landing anywhere a wind indicator of any type is visible, the winds are being reported by a ground observer, or it's possible to perceive his/her aircraft "crabbing" severely during descent on final shouldn't fall prey to this kind of accident.
How do police investigations of fatal motor accidents work?
This is right down my alley. I worked in a traffic unit for 6 years. During those years, I investigated or assisted in over 80 traffic fatalities. I am certified as a crash reconstructiinist and was recognized as an expert witness.First, let me redirect your nomenclature• in the reconstructiinist community, we rarely ever call them accidents. We call them "crashes"• accidents have no cause. Vehicle crashes are a most always caused by someone's negligence.I had a team of 7 officers. Upon arrival, the crash would be assigned to one specific investigator/officer. The scene would be shut down by patrol officers who were already in the scene.As a team we would walk through the entire scene to get a feel for it• how it happened• looking for evidence. In a fatal crash, the evidence can be skid marks, debris field• it could be the distance a bumper off a car flew adter impact• anything inside that scene is a possible piece of evidence.Then , all witnesses are interviewed. This could be occupants, drivers, bystanders etc. The primary officer interviews the suspect driver if they're able to speak. While the interviews are being conducted, the other members of the team begin to collect the evidence. This includes creating a scale diagram, taking photos, alcohol bottles, blood and urine samples if the crash is alcohol related.Once, the evidence is collected, the team works for days, weeks and sometimes months to complete the investigation. My unit put it all into booklet form and the principle officers and the traffic supervisor met with the District Attorney to discuss charges.This is kind of skimming the surface, but fatalities take as much of an investigation as a homicide• because traffic crashes are just that• homicides.I can answer specifics if you ask.
Is it coincidental that two out of NASA's three fatal accidents were involving the space shuttle?
Every mission carries the chance of disaster. It stands to reason that the more missions you do with the same kind of vehicle the more likely you are to have an accident with that vehicle. The shuttle also had some design and technical issues that increased the risk of a fatal accident over other vehicles although many of those issues never caused a problem. For instance, the main engines ran at really high chamber pressures and there  was a huge thermal shock to the turbopumps when they started. It would not have been too much of a shock to see a failure in those systems although nothing catastrophic ever happened. When I saw the first video of the Challenger accident I immediately suspected an SSME failure based entirely on what I thought was the most likely thing to break catastrophically. After further views of the video it quickly became evident that it was the SRB that had the issue.
How effective would requiring all car drivers (normal citizens) to wear helmets be at limiting fatal car accidents?
It is not only the helmets. Racing cars feature special seatbelts, which fix the driver firmly to the bucket seat, which is custom made for the driver's body and holds him firmly. The car has a roll over cage which prevents a collapsing roof. The driver not only wears a helmet, but also a HANS necklace, which prevents the head from tilting too much and breaking the driver's neck. A major disadvantage of this safety package is a lack of overview. Professional race drivers are hardly able to turn their heads to see if somebody s coming from an intersection or is right in their dead ankle. This degree of overview is not necessary in racing situations where you do not have to give way to others. In ordinary traffic this lack would probably cause more fatal accidents than helmets could prevent. Besides this a modern race driver is hardly able to enter and to leave his car without the help of others. This makes it even less likely to see such means of safety in public traffic.
How do flight crews recover mentally to fly again after a near fatal accident like the one in Dubai International airport on 3rd Aug 2016?
I personally know a guy who was actually involved in SQ Flight 006, the flight that crashes upon take off from Taipei.Singapore Airlines Flight 006 - WikipediaThe guy that I am about to tell you is this guy, Cyrano Latiff.He was the First Officer that was actually operating that flight.Bear in mind, this is not a near fatal accident, this is a crash that actually claimed lives.The fuselage was broken into two sections,fireballs shoot throughout the cabin (mostly affected business class area) and people were burned alive.Cyrano somehow escaped unharmed and uninjured, due to his location in Flight Deck. I won't go into too much details as y'all can read about it all on the internet.I am here to talk about what happen to him post-impact.After everything has calmed down for him to resume back his normal life (this is approximately a year after the verdict has been given out to all three pilots and the storm medias created has died down) he found himself jobless and afraid to live.He has guilt from escaping the crash but also grateful for the life that has been given to him.You don't simply escape that kind of fatal incident without a few stories to tell. When he was under counselling post-crash, he told me this:"The counsellors did not know what to do with me. I talked about the crash void of emotions when inside I was all messed up just having thoughts about it. Now imagine having to rewind the tales over and over again. For two years I put my forehead on the praying mat every single day (he is a Muslim) and asked Him to give me strength. I was incapable to function normally and eventually my license were revoked from flying. My wife then asked me "How long are you going to do this? Just talk to God without any real effort to do anything about it? We have two growing kids. We need to keep moving." My wife has always been my biggest supporter, I remember when they had to hide me away (switching from one hotel to another in Taipei because they were not cleared to go back to base) from prying eyes of the media and someone knock on my door saying "I think you would want to take this guest," and in she walked, I broke down sobbing like kid in her arms."After the crash, Cyrano did not go back flying for almost 10 years.In this ten years, he did any ground job he could get his hands on to support his family. Talking about the crash did not soother his wounds initially.Eventually he gets better at it, he starts opening up to people about the crash he was involved in. He starts giving talk on post-impact support for survivors and next kin of ship. He was invited to attend many talks regarding the crash.He was then invited to become a subject for a team of psychologist/counsellors to learn about the in depth of being an aviation crash survivors: the thought process, the logic behind their thinking, the verbal/physical act of trying to cope post-crash and so on.And he did it beautifully. You could have stop him and ask of his story and be moved by it. I know, because I was moved by the courage and strength he has to continue with life.Right now, he is back flying. With the red cap. With us, AirAsia. He is a respected Captain. He played an important role in assisting the operation team after the crash of QZ8501.Indonesia AirAsia Flight 8501 - WikipediaHe develop a program with AirAsia that is called CISM (Crew Incident Stress Management), basically a peer support program that is a colleague to colleague based.He was the guy who save my sanity from being taken away from me when I first came out with depression problem. With his help, I eventually get better and resume my flying duty.This is what he told me:"It will be a shame to lose a crew like you since you are dedicated to your job, Alia. I know you are passionate about flying, or else you won't be here after 5 years of flying. You might joke about getting tired of it but I have seen it in your eyes that the skies…never the limit. You want this job, you loved being a Flight Attendant. You will love being a Flight Attendant again. You will get better soon. Trust me."And so I did. Cyrano played an important role in my recovery process.So to answer the question (which I believe I have answer indirectly) you need good support to recover. You will need an army to console you but you will have to let this army gets to you first. You can't shun people out when they are trying to help you (the way I did at first, I actually tried to resign from my position immediately on 24 hour notice), you have to accept that life goes on and if you come out unscathed from it, there must be a reason why (the way Cyrano reasoned out with himself, he believes he now is put on a mission to let others know of the wisdom/knowledge he has gained from being a crash survivor) and eventually things will get better for you . If only you let it be.It took Cyrano 10 years to cope with the trauma and he is now a better pilot for that. He is one of the most standout Captains we have and what do you know?We are blessed to learn from him.I am now back flying and call the skies as my second home. This is what I do for a living and I wouldn't take anything less than that.So does Cyrano.If there is anything I learned from his experience is, never fear the skies. Grab hold of that fear and defeat it.You only live once. Make it counts.NuraliaP/S I didn't go anonymous as Cyrano Latiff is now a respected speaker in aviation world specializing in post-impact survivors stress coping and the likes of it.My Wife Kept My Family From Falling Apart ( My Wife Kept The Family Together : Pilot Of Ill-Fated SQ006 ) Part 2
How possible is it for an experienced driver to get in a fatal accident?
It is very much possible. Please understand that fatal accidents do not happen due to the experienced driver alone. It may so happen that the experienced driver may be drving perfectly fine but another reckless driver on the road comes and collides out of noewhere.
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