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Teenagers' high rates of motor vehicle crashes, accounting for 40% of external deaths among 16-19 yearolds, have been ascribed largely to inherent "adolescent risk-taking" and developmental hazards. However, the fact that compared to adults 25 and older, teenagers are twice as likely to live in poverty and low-income areas, risk factors for many types of violent death, has not been assessed. This paper uses Fatality Analysis Reporting System data on 65,173 fatal motor vehicle crashes by driversdoi:10.32398/cjhp.v7i1.1316 fatcat:jgo77arx3za3lg4dishz654v4e