Each year, 1.25 million people are killed and 50 million are injured on the world’s roads. Road safety is a critical global public health challenge, and a barrier to human development and economic growth.

Recognizing that safer roads are a shared responsibility, Together for Safer Roads was launched to align the private sector’s road safety efforts with the United Nations Decade of Action for Road Safety.

Together for Safer Roads is an innovative coalition of global private sector companies, across industries, collaborating to improve road safety. The coalition brings together members’ knowledge, data, technology, and global networks to focus on five areas that will make the greatest impact globally and within local communities.

To learn more about Together for Safer Roads’ drive to save lives, read the 2016 Annual Report.

Read Report

Members actively work together to create a measurable and sustainable impact in road safety by:

  • Image description

    Leveraging member companies’ collective intellectual capital and expertise to advance best practices for companies and their fleets

  • Image description

    Addressing strategic road safety challenges in select locations by working with local government and stakeholders

  • Image description

    Identifying actionable insights through data collection and management to advance innovative solutions

  • Image description

    Collaborating with the broader road safety community to be the leading voice for the private sector

United Nations Decade of Action forROAD SAFETY’S FIVE PILLARS

Together for Safer Roads' focus areas align with the United Nations Decade of Action for Road Safety’s Five Pillars by developing programs to address issues in:

  • pillar 1
    road safety management
  • pillar 2
    safer roads and mobility
  • pillar 3
    safer vehicles
  • pillar 4
    safer road users
  • pillar 5
    post-crash response


A world where roads are safer for all people.


Working together, we aim to bend the curve on road traffic collisions so they are no longer one of the leading causes of death and injuries worldwide.