In his Feb. 28 letter, Neil Clark writes, "Vehicles sold to ordinary people must compensate for panic behavior."
Give me a break! Just how is a vehicle going to determine the difference between panic behavior and an emergency response that just might save a kid's life when he/she chases a ball into the street?
The last thing I want is a vehicle that controls me, rather than vice versa.
Perhaps if my 1969 Plymouth RoadRunner (very slow steering) and my 2002 Dodge Viper (very fast steering) had a speed governor set at 15 mph, there would be no need for any compensation?