Traffic safety crisis is a tragedy that takes a heavy toll on the daily well-being of individuals. The devastating impact of traffic deaths and injuries knows no borders. Ultimately, solutions must be global as well. Future breakthroughs in our efforts to address tougher safety challenges depend on stronger global collaboration.
Faced with the daunting task of making life more secure for the public, the Korean government has mapped out an ambitious goal of leading global efforts to turn an accident-free future into reality. In an effort to achieve the national objective, the Korea Transportation Safety Authority (TS) is working on the front lines of traffic safety research, strategies, education, and campaigns.
Its rapid and remarkable economic growth has placed Korea in an ideal position to serve as a bridge between developing and developed countries. Taking advantage of the unique role, TS devised a two-track strategy, wherein it shares its know-how with developing countries, while learning extensive expertise from developed countries.
TS will actively deepen existing partnerships. At the same time, we hope to discover untapped opportunities for new cooperation with new partners. TS aspires to build a broader network—which can reach every corner of the world—for global partnerships in improving traffic safety.
Global Leading Player for Better Traffic Safety
with Advanced Countries
- Study advanced technologies
- Learn from the experiences of developed countries
- Develop collaborative projects and activities
- Exchange skilled personnel
- Facilitate the exchange of information and ideas
with Developing Partners
- Offer training programs tailored to the needs of developing countries
- Provide consulting services
- Carry out planning for traffic safety strategies
- Establish a collaborative network for the exchange of personnel and information
TS Global Cooperation Network
※ For information on overseas agencies that signed memoranda of understanding with TS, click each continent.
TS at a Glance (TS Brochure Available for Download)
|Philippines||Department of Transportation and Communications (July 22, 2010)|
|Japan||CrefeelKoto (November 10, 2010)|
|Japan Safe Driving Center (May 21, 2012)|
|Japan Automobile Standards Internationalization Center (December 20, 2012)|
|Aviation Environment Research Center & Narita International Airport Promotion Foundation
(June 20, 2013)
|Mongolia||Ministry of Road, Transportation, Construction and Urban Development (November 17, 2010)|
|Department of Road Transportation (October 11, 2011)|
|Mongolian University of Science and Technology (May 31, 2013)|
|Indonesia||Gadjah Mada University (June 11, 2012)|
|Yogyakarta State University (February 5, 2013)|
|United Kingdom||Lloyd's Register Rail (May 22, 2008)|
|Center for Transport Studies, University College London (March 17, 2009)|
|Vehicle Certification Agency (July 13, 2009)|
|University of Leeds (October 30, 2012)|
|Germany||Reha Zentrum Marzahn (December 15, 2008)|
|Federal Highway Research Institute (BASt, Bundesanstalt für Straßenwesen) (September 3, 2010)|
|Austria||Rehabilitations Zentrum Weisser Hof (December 17, 2008)|
|Sweden||Swedish National Road and Transport Research Institute (May 20, 2013)|
|United States||First Technology Safety Systems (November 19, 2008)|