More than 20 years ago, two young men were driving along the same road, when a red truck pulled up.

The men stopped the truck and looked around to see if it was the one that had stopped in front of them.

As they looked around, the red truck stopped and started to turn away.

It wasn’t the one the men had seen the day before.

It was the same truck that had just stopped and turned around.

It was then that the two men realised what they had seen and why the truck driver was not on the other side.

The truck driver, who had never driven a truck before, had left behind a vehicle with no license plate, the men said.

The two men, now in their 40s, were not the first truck driver to be affected by the red-light-jacking phenomenon.

In 2006, a group of drivers in Sydney’s northern beaches was fined for leaving their red trucks at red lights and driving without their lights on.

In the past five years, at least 30 truck drivers have been killed and injured by the phenomenon, which is thought to be linked to drivers’ poor driving skills and lack of proper training.

The ABC understands at least one truck driver in Melbourne has been killed by a red-flag violation, and another has died in a crash.

One truck driver is still in a coma after the crash.

His sister, who works for a transport company, said he had just started working for the company and was “just a normal guy”.

“He was a very good driver and he was really happy to do his job.

He was just doing it for the people, the customers,” she said.”

We have a lot of faith in him.”

The red-traffic lights phenomenon is also blamed for the deaths of truck drivers in the US.

In 2009, a truck driver died in Florida after his truck was driven into a cement plant and his driver-side lights were switched off.

Two years earlier, a driver died after he was struck by a truck on a rural road in Idaho.

A man from the state of Missouri died in 2011 after his red truck ran over a motorcyclist.

In 2007, a Pennsylvania man died after his white truck was struck while reversing at a red light.

Two truck drivers who died after being hit by a vehicle at red light lights in the 1990s have been awarded more than $15 million in compensation.

The drivers were on the way home from a holiday when the crash happened, but the driver- side lights were still on when the truck rolled over and killed him.

“The red lights are an issue in terms of safety,” one of the drivers’ families told ABC News in a statement.

A spokesman for the state Department of Transportation and Muni, which regulates the red light movement, said the state’s red-vehicle law prohibits the use of a red “on” signal to stop vehicles and “on-coming” signals must be switched off if a vehicle passes a red traffic light.

He said the department was aware of two deaths involving red trucks.

In December 2007, an elderly woman in Georgia was killed after she was hit by her red truck in a hit-and-run accident.

The driver who died was a relative of the victim.