A stretch of Interstate 30 east of downtown Fort Worth ranks among the state's deadliest, according to a new study.
It found 14 people died along I-30 between downtown and Oakland Street from 2013 to 2015, making it the second-most dangerous stretch of highway in the entire state, according to the Houston Chronicle.
Just last month, a suspected drunk driver slammed into a police officer who had another car pulled over along the side of the highway.
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Crosses mark the spots where drivers have died.
Debris from past accidents litters the shoulders.
It's unclear why the rash of crashes has happened along the two-mile stretch.
It's mostly well-lit without any curves at all.
But in 2015, NBC 5 Investigates found this same portion of freeway had a problem with people driving the wrong way. Three wrong-way crashes killed five people over a three-year period.
One ended in a fireball when a driver slammed into a fuel truck.
The only other North Texas highway in the survey's top 10 is a portion of Interstate 35E in Dallas.
The most dangerous stretch of highway in Texas was located in Edinberg, near McAllen in South Texas, where 12 people died along a one-and-a-half-mile portion of Interstate 69.
That equates to eight fatalities per mile, compared to seven in Fort Worth.