There's mixed reaction in Georgia to a proposal from a federal agency's call for states to lower their blood-alcohol limits from drivers.
The National Transportation and Safety Board made waves with its call for a 0.05 limit, down from the 0.08 that has become standard.
Georgia's chapter of Mothers Against Drunk Driving doesn't oppose the idea. But executive director Barry Martin said it's not politically feasible. Martin said the focus should be on initiatives that require drivers convicted of DUI to use automobile devices that test their blood-alcohol levels. The units prevent an ignition from working when a driver is over the legal limit.
Leaders of the Georgia Restaurant Association, meanwhile, say strict enforcement of existing laws is the best way to ensure public safety.