Good luck with that. Again, all it takes is a front tire blowout under the wrong conditions, much less numerous conditions of hydroplaning or hitting a long stretch of ice. You should be just as properly trained and alert behind the wheel in this car as any other. Steering into a skid immediately is still the greatest countermeasure. Until automated cars with far more control over all aspects of the vehicle and vastly more AI come along, these systems will continue to be aids to help maintaining control instead of any sort of panacea. The point is that you should always be prepared that it might occur at any moment, which the vast majority of drivers clearly are not, regardless of whether or not you have some sort of current scheme to help alleviate it. Then the data, which should be available any decade now, can turn a hypothetical platitude into fact. It has no resemblance whatsoever to the nanny system installed on passenger cars, other than taking the data from various sensors and tweaking certain things based on that data. As I already pointed out, the type of system found on your own vehicle must be disabled before even being able to come close to being competitive on the track with other cars. Being on the edge of out-of-control is actually the fastest way to drive, which these systems do all they can to stop from happening and occasionally with disastrous results. But there is certainly nothing wrong with installing this sort of system on all passenger cars and trucks, just as long as it can be disabled by the owner if he decides to do so. It will quite certainly save a number of drivers from not having proper training and paying sufficient attention to what they are doing, even though I think decreasing the number of deaths on the highway by 1/3rd is quite a stretch.